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Full text of "Bizarre"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bizarre1913leba 



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Published by the 

Junior Glass 

of 

Lebanon Valley College 






JOHN 

VIII 32 



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PREFACE 



A1 NOTHER year has passed, and its record of the lives 
^^^ and fortunes of Lebanon Valley's sons and daughters 
^1^^ lies before you. 

The opportunities of delving into the mysteries and joys 
of student life have made the compilation of this history a task 
not altogether unpleasant. We have tried to depict accurately 
and, at the same time, wittily the life of the college and, more 
particularly, that of the Junior class. 

In the name of the class of 1913, we proffer you this four- 
teenth volume of the Bizarre with the hope that it may be a 
source, not only of pleasure to the students, alumni, and 
friends, but also of real service to our Alma Mater. 

The Editors. 



TO 

ALVIN EDGAR SHROVER, B. S., B. D. 

PROFFSSOR OF GREEK AND BIBLE 
OUR FRIEND AND TEACHER 
WHOSE SINCERE INTEREST 

IN 

LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

HAS ENDEARED HIM TO THE HEART OF 

EVERY STUDENT 

THE Bizarre 1913 

IS respectfully DEDICATED 



Prof. Alvin Edgar Sliroyer 



ROFESSOR Alvin I dgar Shroyer. B. D., was 
born oil thf first day of May, 1875. in the beauti- 
ful and picturesque Lykens Valley, Dauphin 
County. Pennsylvania. The first ten years of 
his life were spent in tlie quiet little borough of Pillow. 
Here he attended the public schools in Winter and during 
the Summer devoted his energies to the pursuit of the 
common occupation, noted throughout the Mahontongo, 
agriculture 

In the twelfth year his field of life broadened. The 
family moved to Shamokin The first four years found 
him in the employment of the Philadelphia and Reading 
Railroad and Mining Company. The following four years 
were spent in a more lucrative position in the employ of 
Pennsylvania Railroad and Mining Company. 

When about seventeen, a desire and longing for a 
better education began to assert itself This ambition, 
that was not satisfied with the instruction in the common 
branches received in the public schools, culminated in his 
attending the night sessions in the Shamokin Business 
College. Not long after this while attending Lykens 
Valley Campmeeting he listened to a stirring address on 
education given by Dr. Benjamin E. Bierman, President 
of Lebanon Valley College. The latent and dormant 
desires were now awakened into a living passion for self- 
cultivation and expression. 

In the Fall of 1896 he was numbered among the en- 
trants of Lebanon Valley College and in June, 1900, was 



graduated, receiving the degree of B. S. In the follow- 
ing Autumn he entered Union Biblical Seminary, Dayton, 
Ohio, from which institution he graduated in 1903 with 
the degree of B D While pursuing his studies at the 
Seminary he held the position of Instructor of Greek and 
Mathematics in the Ohio Central Normal School during 
the years of 1901 and 1902. During the last year of his 
course he served as pastor on the charge of Harrisburg 
and Little York, Ohio. 

Upon graduating in May, 1903, he was appointed to 
complete the unexpired term of Rev. Smoker, deceased. 
In the Autumn of 1903, he was stationed at Highspire, 
Pa. This pastorate he held until the Fall of 1909 when 
he succeeded Dr. J. T. Spangler to the Chair of Greek 
and Bible in Lebanon Valley College. The duties in- 
cumbent upon this professorship he has since ably 
performed. 

His cheerful ways and genial disposition have won 
our hearts. His interest in the scholar and his work has 
awakened our esteem. His kind and encouraging word 
to the struggling student has called forth our respect. 
His sympathetic nature has struck a responsive chord in 
our being. His integrity has gained for him the trust of 
our student body. His devotion and loyal support to 
athletics have brought him our admiration. And his no- 
ble virtues and Christian character have endeared him to 
each and every one. 



THi: 1913 BIZARRE STAFF 

EniTOK IV Chikf 
G. ADOLPHUS RICHIE 

Associate Editors 
CHARLES Y. ULRICH E. KEPHART BOUGHTER 

Department Editors 
CLARA K. HORN EDITH M. LEHMAN 

EDNA E. YARKERS GEORGE A WILLIAMS 

Poetess 
SARA E. ZIMMERMAN 

Artists 
FLORENCE E. CHRISTESON FLORENCE E. CLIPPINGER 

Business Manager 
VICTOR D. MULHOLLEN 

Assistant Business Managers 
LANDIS R. KLINGER BOAZ G. LIGHT 



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The Corporation 



Name 
Rev. Wm H. Washinger, A. M., 
Rev John E Kleffman, D. D. 
S H. Bowers, Esq 
Georjje G Snyder. Esq 
Rev Cyrus F Flook 
Rev. John W. Owen, A, M., B. D 
Rev G. D. Gossard, A. B., D. D. 
Rev. A. B Station, A. M , D. D 
W. O Appenzellar, Esq. 
Rev. L. Walter Lutz 
Rev. D. M. Oyer 

*Hon. W. H. Ulrich 

Isaac B. Haak, Esq. 

John Hunsicker, lisq. 

Rev, J. A. Lyter, A. M., D. D 

Jonas G Stehman, Esq. 

Rev. D. D Lowery, D. D. 

Samuel F. Engle, Esq. 

George F Breinig, Esq. 

H A. Sherk, Esq. 

Aaron S. Kreider, Esq. 

M. S. Hendricks, Esq. 



BOARD OF TRliSTEES 

President Lawrence Keister, and Faculty. Ex-officio. 

Pcnnsvlvania Conference . 
Residence 

Chanibersburg 



Represcniatives from Ih. 
D D. 



Chanibersburg 
Lenioyne 
Hagerstown, Md. 
Myersville, Md. 
York 

Baltimore, Md. 
Hagerstown. Md. 
Chambersburg 
Dallastown 
Boiling Springs 
Representatives from the East Pe?i?isylvania Conference . 

Hummelstown 
Myerstown 
Lebanon 
Harrisburg 
Mountville 
Harrisburg 
Palmyra 
Allentown 
Harrisburg 
Annville 
Shamokin 



Term Expires 
1912 
I912 
I914 
I914 
I912 
I914 
I913 
1913 

i9'3 
1913 
1914 

1912 
1913 
1913 
•913 
19 '3 
1913 
1912 

1913 
1912 
1912 
1912 



13 



Rcpiesentativcs from i/ic I '!fgi?i!a Conference. 
Martinsburg, W. Va. 
Berkeley Springs, Va. 
Dayton, \'a. . 
Harrisonburg, Va. 
Winchester, \'a. 
Keyser, W. Va. 
Triistees-at large. 
Warren A. Thomas, Esq., Johnstown. 

Alumni Trustees. 
Prof. H. H. Baish, A. M., 'oi, Altoona. Rev. A. E. Shroyer, B D., 'co, Annville 

Rev. F. Berry Pluninier, A. B., '05, Baltimore, M D. 



Rev. W F. Gruver, D. D 
Rev. E. E. Neff 
Rev. A. S. Hamniack 
Eugene Tutwiler 
Elmer Hodges 
W. S Sechrist 



H. S. Immel, Esq., Mountville. 



1913 
1912 

1913 
1912 
191 2 
1913 



A.J. Cochran, Esq., Dawson. 




14 



CALENDAR 1911-1912 



Sept I [, 12 
Sept. 13 
Sept. 16 
Oct. 31 
Nov. 4 
Nov. 22 
Nov. 23 
Nov. 30 

Nov. 30 
Dec. 4 
Dec. 8 

Dec. 14 
Dec. 21 



Jan 3 

Jan. 10 

Jan. 16 

Jan. 19 

Jan. 22, 26 

Jan. 26 

Jan. 29 

Feb. 14 

Feb. 20 

Feb. 22 

Feb. 25 



Fall Term 

Examinations and registration of students. 

Fall Term opens. 

Reception to new students. 

Philokosmian Hallow een Part}'. 

Star Course, Dudley Buck Co. 

Star Course, Edward A. Ott. 

Clio-Pliilo Joint Session. 

Forty-first Anniversary Clionian Literary So- 
ciety. 

Thanksgiving recess begins. 

Thanksgiving recess ends. 

Junior Annual Play, "She Stoops to Con- 
quer." 

Star Course, The Dunbars. 

Fall Term ends Christmas vacation begins. 

Winter Term 

Vacation ends Winter Term begins. 

Star Course, John F. Chambers. 

"King Lear," Henry Lawrence South wick. 

Clio Kalo Joint Session. 

Mid year examinations. 

First Semester ends. 

Second Semester begins. 

Kalozetean Masquerade Party. 

Junior Play repeated. 

Washington's Birthday — Holiday. 

Day of Prayer for Colleges. 



Feb. 27 Men's Glee Club. 

Mar 15 Clionian St Patrick's Party. 

Mar. 22 Winter Term ends. 

Spring Term 

Mar. 25 Spring Term begins. 

Mar. 26 Ladies' Glee Club. 

Mar. 29 Thirty -fifth Anniversary Kalozetean Literary 

Society. 

Mar 30 Reception to new students 

April 3 Easter \'acation begins 

April ro Easter Vacation ends 

April 13 Star Course, Ralph Bingham 

May 3 Forty fifth Anniversary Philokosmian Liter- 

ary Society. 

June 3, 7 Final Examinations. 

June 9 Baccalaureate Sermon, io:oo a. m 

Address to Christian Associations, 7:30 p. m. 

June 10 Exercises by Graduating Class in Music, 

7:45 p. M. 

June II Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees, 10:00 

A. M. 

Class Day Exercises, 2:30 p. M. 
Junior Oratorical Contest, 7:45 p. m. 
Alumni Banquet and Reunion, 9:00 p. m. 
June 12 Forty sixth Annual Commencement, 10:00 

A. M. 

Christian Associations' Play, "The Merchant 
of Venice." 



15 



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LAWRENCE KEISTER, D. D., S. T. B. 

President 

Otterbein University, '82, degree of B. S ; Leander Clark College, '88, de- 
gree of B. A.; Leander Clark College, '91, A. M.; Second Honor, School of 
Theology, Boston U^iversit3^ '85, degree of S. T. B.; Lebanon Valley College, 
'02, honorary degree of D. D.; elected President of Lebanon Vallej' College, '07; 
re-elected for term of five years, '10; Author of Lectures on Homiletics, The 
Christians Calendar, Parables for the People and Lectures on the Gospel of John 
(the latter not yet published.) 



18 




JOHN EVANS LEHMAN, A. M. 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy 

Lebanon \'alley College, '74; A. M. Lebanon Valley College, '77; Special 
student Ohio University, 'gr; Cornell, '92; Professor of Mathematics and Astron- 
omy Lebanon Valley College, 1887. 



HIRAM HERR SHENK, A. M 

Professor of History and Political Science 

Cumberland Valley Normal School, '94; A. B. Ursinus College, '99; A. M. 
Lebanon Valley College, '00; University of Wisconsin Summer of '94; Corre- 
spondence Study Department, University of Chicago, 'o4-'o5; Professor of History 
and Political Science Lebanon Valley College, igoo. 




19 




CHARLES CLINTON PETERS, A. B., A. M. 

Dean 

Professor of Philosophy and Education 

A. B., Lebanon Valley College, '05; Professor Classical Languages and 
Mathematics Clarksburg College, 'o5-'o6; President and Professor of Philosophy 
and Mathematics Clarksburg College, 'o6-'o7; Professor of Philosophy and Eco- 
nomics Westfield College, 'o7-'o9; Austin Scholar Harvard, 'eg-' 10; Dean and 
Professor of Philosophy and Education Westfield College, 'lo-'ii; Dean and 
Professor of Philosophy and Education Lebanon College, igii. 



SAMUEL HOFFMAN DERICKSON, M. S. 

Secretary 

Professor of Biological Sciences 

Newport High School; Lebanon Valley Academy, 'g6-'97; Lebanon Valley 
College, '02; M. S., Lebanon Valley College, '03; Student Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity; Acting Professor of Biological Sciences, Lebanon Valley College, '04; 
Professor of Biological Sciences Lebanon Valley College, 1906. 




20 




ALVIN EDGAR SHROYER, B. L>. 

Professor of Greek and Bible 

B. S , Lebanon Valley College, 'oo; Taught in Ohio Normal, 'oi-'o2; B. D., 
Union Biblical Seminary, '03; Pastor U. B Church, Highspire, Pa., 'o3-'o9; 
Prjf^ssor of Greek and Bible, Lebanon \'alley College, 1909. 



HENRY ECKERT WANNER, B. S. 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics 

York High School, '03: B. S , University of Pennsylvania, '09; Assistant 
Chemist Arizona-Mexican Mining and Smelting Co., 'oy-'oS; Professor of Chem- 
istry and Physics Lebanon Valley College, 1909. 





GEORGE E. WISEWELL, Ph. B., A. M. 

Joseph Bittinger Eberly Professorship 

of 

Latin Language and Literature 

Ph. B., Hamilton College, '04: AM., Johns Hopkins University, '11; Pro- 
fessor of Latin and French Lebanon Valley College, 191 1. 



HARRY EDGAR SPESSARD, A. M. 

Principal Academy 

Hagerstown High School, '97; A. B., Lebanon \'alley College, '04; Colum- 
bia University Summer, '06; Professor of Mathematics Milton Academy. 01; 
Principal Washington Seminary, Huntsville, Washington, '01-04; Principal 
Lebanon Valley Academy, 1905. 





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22 




LUCY SNAVELY SELTZER, A. B. 

Professor of German 

A. B., Lebanon Valley College, 'lo; Post graduate Columbia University, 
Summer, 'ii; Professor of German Lebanon Valley College, 1910. 



FALBA LOVE JOHNSON, A. B., A. M. 

Professor of English 

A. B., College for Women, Columbia, S. C, '05; Professor College for 
Women, Columbia, S. C, 'o6-'o8; A. M., Columbia University, '11; Professor 
of English Lebanon Valley College, 191 1. 




23 




E. EDWIN SHELr)0.\. Mrs. M . 

Director of Conservatory 

Professor Pianoforte, Organ, Harnumv, 

Counterpoint Fugue 

Alma College, '92; Oberlin (Ohio ) Conservatory , '95; Graduate New Eng 
land Conservatory of Music, '00: Instructor Pianoforte and Theory, Toledo 
Conservatory, 'o2-'o3; Musical Director Susquehanna University, '03; Musical 
Director Lebanon Valley College, 1910. 



IDA MANEVAL SHELDON, Mus. B 

Professor Pianoforte, Harmony, Musical Theory 

Public Schools, Liberty, Pa.; Mansfield State Normal School; Graduate 
Susquehanna Conservatory, '07; Summer '07 Severn Studios, New York City: 
Instructor Pianoforte, Harmony, and Musical History, Susquehanna University, 
'07-' 10; Engle Conservatory of Music Lebanon Valley College, 19 10. 




24 




HARRIET LADD MARBLE 

Professor of Voice 

Studied under a pupil of Wm. Shakespeare in London, England, '99; 
studied with Mrs. Philo Steward, a pupil of Lamperti, '00; with Sumner Saltic, 
Ithica Conservatory, 'oi-'o2; Broadway Tabernacle choir, NY., 'o2-'o3; In- 
structor in Camden, S. C , 'o6-'o8; studied with Prof. Edward H. Wass, Au- 
gusta, Me., 'o8-'o9; Institute of Musical Art, New York City, 'o9-'ii; Professor 
of Voice Lebanon Valley College, 1911. 



EDITH FRANTZ MILLS 

Professor of Voice 

Lebanon High School, '08; Lebanon Valley Conservatory, '08; Studied un- 
der A. Y. Cornell, Carnegie Hall, New York, '09-' 12; under Madame Renard, 
New York, 'lo-'ii; Cornell Summer School, 'og-'ro; Alto Soloist Trinity U. 
B. Church, Lebanon, 'oy-'og; Calvary M. E Church, New York, 09; Christ 
Presbyterian Church, Summit, N. J., 10; Zion Lutheran Church, Lebanon, 11: 
Concerts and Oratorio in various cities, '09-' 12, Professor of Voice Lebanon Val- 
ley College, 191 1 . 




25 




MAY BELLE ADAMS 

Oraton' and Public Speaking 

Instructor in English 

Graduate Emerson College of Oratory, '97; Instructor Gushing Academy, 
Ashburnham, Mass., 'gy-'oo: Instructor Cozenovia Seminary, Cozenia, N. Y., 
'oo-'o4; Graduate Study Emerson College, '04 and '06: Professor of Oratory and 
Assistant in English, Williamette University, '07-' 10; Professor Oratory Lebanon 
Valley College, 19 10. 



FLORENCE S. BOEHM 

Instructor in Art 

Lincoln School, Philadelphia; Annville High School, '02; Lebanon Valley 
College, Art Department, '04: Drexel Institution, '04; School of Industrial Art, 
'07; Instructor in Art, Lebanon Valley College, 1908. 




26 




REV. WILLIAM HENRY WEAVER 

Treasurer Lebanon Valley College 

Public Schools, York County, Pa.; Keystone State Normal, Kutztown, Pa.; 
Instructor in Public Schools; Active Ministry, 1886-191 1; Statistical Secretary 
of the Pennsylvania Annual Conference, 1896-1904; Trustee and Secretary of the 
Quincy United Brethren Orphanage, 1902-1911; Recording Secretary of the 
Pennsylvania Annual Conference, 1904-1911; Treasurer of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, 191 1. 



REV. H. B SPAYD 
College Pastor 




27 




VIOLETTE NISSLEY FREED 
Matron 



28 






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.\1/^ 




SENIORS 

Class of 1912 



President 

Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Fall Term 

John W. Ischy 
Earl H. Carmany 
Edna R. Kilmer 
Guy Wingerd 
Historian 
Poetess 



OFFICERS 

Winter Term 

Guy Wingerd 
Carrie S. Light 
Elizabeth A. Lau 
Helen L. Weidler 
- ~\ - Elizabeth A. Lau 
Helen L. Weidler 



Spring Term 

Earl H. Carmany 
Edna R. Kilmer 
Helen L. Weidler 
Carrie S. Light 



Motto — Ut Labor ita Praemium 

Flower — Yellow Rose 

Colors — Purple and Gold 

YELL 
Tip-a-loo, tip-a-loo, tipaloo, hoo, 
Kap-a-latch, kap a-latch, kap-a latch, oo, 
Rin a zin, rin-a-zin, rin-a-zin, zelve, 
Lebanon Valley, Nineteen Twelve. 



Arthur S. Beckley 
Oliver Butterwick 
Earl H. Carmany 
Samuel O. Grimm 
Clair F. Harnish 
Forrest S. Hensel 



John W. Ischy 
Donald C. Keister 
Edna R. Kilmer 
Elizabeth A. Lau 
Carrie S. Light 
Ira D. Lowerv 



ROLL 
Virginia Miller 

Samuel B. Plummer 
Josiah F. Reed 
Chester E. Rettew 
Esther N. Schell 
Nellie Seltzer 



Charles C. Smith 
N. B. S. Thomas 
P. M. Vogt 

Helen L. Weidler 
Charles G. White 
Guy Wingerd 



30 




AS Beck lev 



K. L. S. 



Historical Political 



Pastor Laiidingville Charge, "o5-'o6; Mont Clare Charge, '06-' lo; Grantville 
Charge, ■io-'i2; Chaplain K. L S., '09; Vice President K L S , '11; Junior 
Oratorical Contest, 11; Member Senior Junior Council, '11-12; President K. 
L S , '12; President's Address K L. S. Anniversary, '12; Vice President Min- 
isterial Association, '11; President Ministerial Association, '11. 



Oliver Butterwick 



P L. S 



Mathematical Phvsical 



Society: Janitor, '08: Recording Secretary, "10; Editor "Living Thoughts," 
'10; Vice President, 'ii; Critic, '12: Cliairman Philo Hall Building Committee, 
'12; Third Oration P. L. S. Anniversarv, '12; Class; President, 09; Basket Ball, 
Foot Ball and Base Ball Teams, 'oS-'gq; Tonstmaster Freshmen Banquet, '08; 
Class Debating Teams, 09-' 10; Varsity Foot Ball Team. '08-09; Football Man- 
ager, '12; Assistant Manager College News, 'to; Business Manager Bizarre 1912; 
President Lebanon County Club, '12; President Mathematical Round Table, '11; 
Senor Junior Council; Member of "Merchant of Venice" Cast, '12. 



Earl H. Carmanv 



P. L S. 



Mathematical Plnsical 



Class Foot Ball, Basket Ball and Base Ball Teams, '08 -oq; Class Foot Ball 
and B isket Ball Teams, '09-' 10; Captain Base Ball Team, '10; Captain Class Bas- 
ket Ball Team, '12; Manager Class Basket Ball Team, '08 '09; President Class, 
'09; Vice President and President of Class, '12: Corresponding Secretary P. L. 
S., '09: Vice President P. L. S , 'ii; Critic P. L. S., '12; Member Building 
Committee P L S , '08 '12; Assistant Track Manager, 'ii; Vice President Pro- 
hibition League, '(i; Vice President Lebanon County Club, 'ii-'i2; Department 
Editor Bizarre Staff, ig[2; Varsity Base Ball Team, '11; Captain Varsity Base 
Ball Team, '12; President P, L S,, '12. 




Samuel O. Grimm 



P. L. S 



Chemical-Biological 



Editor-in Chief Bizarre ig 1 2; Senior-Junior Council, 'lo-'ii; President Y. 
M. C. A., 'i [-'12; Editor-in-Chief College News, 'ii-'i2; President P. L. S., 
'11; Assistant Biological Laboratory, 'ii-'i2; President's Address P. L. S. An- 
niversary, 1912. 



Clair F. Harnish 



P. L. S. 



Historical- Political 



Class Base Ball and Foot Ball Teams; Bag Rush and Tug of- War; President 
of Class; Republican Club; Biological Field Club; Cumberland Valley Club; 
"Eta Bita Pie " Club; Mathematical Round Table; Varsity Base Ball Team, '09- 
'm; Captain Varsity Base Ball Team, '11; Centre Varsity Foot Ball Team, '10; 
President of Athletic Association, 'ii-'i2; Chairman Membership Committee Y. 
M. C. A.; President Senior-Junior Council, '[i-'i2; President P. L S., '12; 
Critic, P. L. S., '12; Chairman Star Course Committee, '12; Associate Editor 
Bizarre 1912; Associate Editor College News, 'ii-'t2; "Merchant ot Venice" 
Cast; "Death League;" Judge P. L. S., '12. 



Forrest S. Hensel 



P. L S. 



Historical- Political 



Class Foot Ball Team, 08, '09; Class Basket Ball Team, '08, '09, '12; Class 
Base Ball Team. '09, '10; L V. C. Republican Club, '08; Captain Class Foot 
Ball Team, '09; College Orchestra; Men's Glee Club, 'o8-'o9; Delegate to North- 
field Convention, '09; Member Feaster's Club. 'oS-'oq; President Dauphin 
County Club, '11; Member Senior Junior Council, '11; Chairman Philo Anni- 
versary Committee, '11; Captain Varsity Foot Ball Team, '11; Varsity Football 
(Right Tackle,) '08, '09, '10, '11; Member of "Eta Bita Pie;" Member of "D. 
B.;" Men's Glee Club, 'ii-'i2; Assistant Business Manager Bizarre 191 2; Death 
League, '10; Quartette P. L. S. Anniversar}', '12. 




John Wesley Ischy 



K L. S. 



Historical Political 



Intercollegiate Debating Team, Scio College, '09; Vice President Y. M. C. 
A. Scio College, '08-09; Instructor Lelianon Business C<>ll»"t;t-, 'lo-'ii; Secre- 
tary K. L S., '11; President Oratory Class, '11: Toast Master Banquet Oratory 
Department, '10; Critic K L. S , '[2; Class President, 'n: President K L. S . 
'12: Second Prize Junior Oratorical Contest, ' 1 1; Leader Volunteer Band, 'i[- 
'12; Field Agent, L. V. C. Summer 'ir; Graduate Oratory, 'ic Class Poet, 
'lo-'ii; Reader K L. S. Anniversary, '11, '[2: Prayer Meeting Leader, 'ii-'i2; 
Associate Editor College News, 'ii-'i2; Star Course Committee, '11; Cast 
"Merchant of Venice, " 12, 



Donald C. Keister 



K L. S 



Historical Political 



Class President, '08; Bag Rush, '08; Reccjrding Secretary K. L. S., '09; 
Class Baseball; Treasurer K, L S. '10 '11; Vice President K. L. S., 'ii; Presi 
dent K. L- S. Fall, 'tr; The Essay K. L. S. Anniversary, '12; Member Senior 
Class University of Pittsburg, '12; President Betta Sigma Kappa, '11; Artist 
Bizarre 1912. 



Edna R. Kilmer 



C. L. S. 



Historical- Political 



Vice President Class, 'ri; Secretary Class, '11; Secretary Mathmatical 
Round Table, '10; Vice President Mathematical Round Table, '11; President 
Mathematical Round Table, '12; Secretary Y' W. C. A., '[i-'£2; Correspond- 
ing Secretary C, L. S., '10; President C. L. S, '11; Second Oration C. L- S. 
Anniversarv, '11; Treasurer Girls' Glee Club, '12. 




Elizabeth A. Lau C. L. S. Modern Language 

Class Treasurer, 'lo; Class President, 'ii; Class Secretary, '12; Class His- 
torian, '10, '12; Department Editor Bizarre 1912; President C. L. S., '11; Critic 
C. L. S., '11; Orator C. L- S. Anniversary, '10; Chairman Devotional Commit- 
tee Y. W. C. A., 'lo-'ii; President Y. W. C. A. '11-12; Cast "Breezy Point," 
10; Instructor in English Academy, 'io-'i2. 



Carrie S. Light C. L. S. Modern Language 

Vice President Class, '09, '12; Secretary Biological Field Club, '09; Treas- 
urer C. L- S., '09; President C. L. S., '10; Delegate Y. W. C. A. Conference, 
Granville, Ohio, '10; Cast "Breezy Point," '10; President's Address C. L- S. An- 
niversary, '10; Secretary Y. W. C. A., 'lo-'ii; Treasurer Y. W. C. A., 'ii-'i2; 
Critic C. L. S., '11; Vice President C. L. S., '11; Cast "Merchant of Venice," 
'12. 



Ira D. Lowery K. L. S. Historical-Political 

Vice President K. L. S., '12; Critic K. L. S., '12; Member L. V. C. Glee 

Club, '12; Member Ministerial Association, '12; Member Dauphin County Club. 




Virginia Miller 



C. L. S. 



Historical-Political 



Y. W. C. A.; C. L. S.; Mathemitical Round Table; Taught three years in 
the Public Scnools, Lebanon Pa.; Oratory Department, 'lo; Cast "Lords of Cre- 
ation. " 



Samuel B. Plumnier 



P. L. S. 



Historicil- Political 



Treasurer Cumberland Valley Club; Janitor P. L. S., 'og; E^iitor P. L. S., 
'lo; Vice President P. L. S., 'ii; Class Foot Bill, Base Bail and B isket Ball 
Teams; Treasurer Class, 'lo; President Class, 'ii; Varsity Football Team, 'ii- 
'12; Captain Varsity Football Team, '12; Associate Editor Biz.arre 1912. 



Josiah F. Reed 



K. L. S. 



Chemical Biological 



Pianist K. L. S.; Captain "1912" Basket Ball Team, 'oS-'og; Manager 
"i9[2" Base Ball Team, eg; Manager " 191 2" Basket Ball and Base Ball Teams, 
'og-'io; President Class, '11; K. L. S. Anniversary Program, 'og; President Bi- 
ological Field Club; Varsity Basket Ball Manager, 'tt; President L V. C (ilee 
Club; Assistant Business Manager Bizarre igi2; Class Foot Ball Team, '08-09; 
Instructor of Mathematics L. V. Academy; Lebanon County Club; Mathematical 
Round Table. 




Chester E. Rettew 



K. L. S. 



Classical 



Columbia H. S , '08; Class Football, 'oS; Bag Rush, '08; Debating Team, 
'08: Football, '09: Member Beta Sigma Kappa; Assistant Sergeant at- Arms K. 
L S '09: Secretary K. L S., '10; Chairman Judiciary Committee, 'lo-'ii; Vice 
President K. L S , '11; Secretary Prohibition League, '11; Secretary Lancaster 
County Club, '10; Secretary Ministerial Association, '11; Member Biological 
Field Club; First Oration K. L S Anniversary, '11; Junior Oratorical Contest, 
11; Bishop Mills' Scholarship, '11 -'12; Class Day Committee, '12; Treasurer 
K. L S., '12; The Oration K. L S. Anniversary, '12; Pastor Mont Clare U. B. 
Church, ' 1 1-' 12. 



Esther N. Schell 



C. L. S. 



Vice President C. L. S., '10; Essayist C. L- S. 
Delegate to Student Volunteer Conference, Easton, 



1 1 
'11. 



Historical- Political 
Treasurer C. L. S., '11; 



Nellie Seltzer 



C. L. S. 



Modern Language 



Vice President Class, '08; Secretary Class, '09, '11; Historian Class, '09; 
Lebanon County Club, '09; Secretary Mathematical Round Table, '09; Critic, C. 
L. S , '10; Secretary Racket Club, '10; Orator C. L. S. Anniversary, '10; Vice 
President C. L- S., '11; President C. L. S., '11; President's Address C. L. S. 
Anniversarv, '11. 




C. C. Smith 



P. L S. 



Historical Political 



Class Foot Ball, Basketball, Base Ball; Class Base Ball Captain, '09; Class 
President, '09; Vice President York County Club, '10; President York County 
Club, '[i: Member Philo Hall Committee, 'io-'i2; Secretary P. L S., ' lo; 
Judge P. L. S., 12; Sub-Quarterback Foot Ball Team, '10; Assistant Base Ball 
Manager, 12; Chairman Social Committee Y. M. C. A., 'ir-'i2; Cast "Mer- 
chant of Venice, " 12: Member Senior-Junior Council, '11-12; Manager Base 
Ball Team, ' 1 2. 



Norman B S. Thomas 



P. L S. 



Historical Political 



Treasurer Ministerial Association, '09; Served Mechanicsburg Circuit, Penn- 
sylvania Conference as pastor, '10-12; Class Treasurer, '11; Chaplain P. L S , 
'11; Vice President Ministerial Association, '10; Junior Oratorical Contest, '11; 
Chairman Devotional Committee Y. M. C. A., 'ii-'i2; Vice President Minis- 
terial Association, '11; President Ministerial Association, '12; Delegate to Y. M. 
C. A. Convention, Bradford,- Pa. , '12; President P. L. S., '12; Second Oration 
P L S Anniversary, '12. 



Paul M Vogt 



K. L. S. 



Chemical- Biological 



Member of K L. S., Albright College, 'o8-'ii; Class Basket Ball and .Base 
Ball Teams. '09-' 10, Albright College: Vice President Class '09, Albright Col- 
lege, Toastmaster Sophomore Banquet, Albright College, '10; Treasurer Repub- 
lican Club, ' 10. 




Helen L. Weidler 



C. L. S. 



Historical-Political 



Class Poet, '09, '12: Secretary Class, '10; Treasurer, '12; Chaplain C. L. S. 
'09: Editor "Olive Branch," '10; Treasurer C. L. S. '11; President C. L. S. '12; 
Critic C. L. S., '12; Orator C. L. S. Anniversary, '12; Y. W. C. A. Delegate to 
Mountain Lake Park Conference, '09; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Missionary Com- 
mittee, '10; Star Course Committee, '10; President Y. W. C. A., '11; Chairman 
Social Committee, 12: "Merchant of Venice" cast, '12; Member of Junior 
Oratory Class; Department Editor College News, 'ir, '12: Secretary Mathemati- 
cal Round Table, 10; Instructor Ancient History, Academy, '12. 



Guy Wingerd 



P. L. S. 



Classical 



Society: Secretary, '10; Vice President, '10; Critic, '11; President. '12; 
Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '11; Class; Treasurer, '10; Secretary, 09; Class 
Football, '09; First Prize Junior Oratorical Contest, '11; Cumberland Valley 
Club, Treasurer, '09: \'ice President, 10; President, '11; First Orator P. L. S. 
Anniversary, 'r2; Member of Class debating team, '10; Member of Senior-Junior 
Council, '11; Toastmaster, '11; Cast "Merchant of Venice, " '12. 



Charles G. White 



K. L. S. 



Historical-Political 



Ministerial Association; Lebanon County Club; Y. M. C. A. Finance Com- 
mittee, 'it; Chaplain K. L. S., '10; Secretary K. L. S., '10; Chaplain K. L. S., 
'11; Critic K. L. S., '12; Executive Committee K. L. S., '12; Chairman Class 
Day Committee; Class Base Ball Team; Class Basket Ball Team; Pastor Lingles- 
town and Rockville Charge, 'io-'i2; Second Oration K. L. S. Anniversary, '12. 



Class History 



".-/ dream itscll is bid a sl.adow 

T1 HE Senior was alone, save for the presence of a 
little brown bound volume. Tiiere was nothing 
^■)^ unusual in that, for lie liked to wandtroff in the 
company of some good book. But now he 
seemed not to be reiding His look was a puzzled one 
as he sat gazing at an intangible something poised before 
him in space. One finger marked a line — the one that 
had sent him off into the reverie. ' ' In sooth, I know not 
why I am so gad." His expression plainly showed the 
sincerity of his doubt. 

Never had he felt thus. Commencement was rapidly 
approaching. Could that be the cause of tliis sadness ? 
With the thought his expression cleared somewhat — but 
only for a moment. Why should that fact make him sad ? 
It was the time that he had looked forward to for f )ur 
long years. Should the slightest tinge of sorrow play a 
part in the fulfillment of so prized an ideal? A deep sigh 
relieved the situation. His eyes closed slowh'. A smile, 
in outline, too plainly showed the trend of his thoughts. 
He was living through those four years again just as 
they had been. Now, iiowever, each moment seemed 
dearer because of the remembrance of its dead brother. 
Time with him was no consideration. Tiie Senior held 
on to each moment, he lingered over every scene as long 
as his fancy pleased. Then he conjured up another one, 
still more enticing than the first. In all tliese scenes he 
saw not himself alone, but every member of 1912. 



The first class meeting in the library was extremely 
vivid; the bashfulness of some, the greenness of others, 
the excitement of all How gratifying it was now to re- 
member that he had liad faith in this crowd from that 
first day on ! But the library ca'led up other thoughts. 
There was tlie remembrance of hours spent in tiresome 
research work, in idle gossip, in interesting and interested 
social groups. But best of all that Junior fc^ed ! Here 
he wanted to tarry so that he might again enjoy the hap- 
piness and health of Junior life, but he could not 

Quick as a flash this scene had changed for another of 
a grander hue. The actors were the same, but the set- 
Xxwi was different; a banquet hall, a sumptuous feast sea- 
soned with an abundance of good cheer and jollity. Yes, 
he was a Freshman once more, reveling in the exuber- 
ance of youth. That banquet was the best of a year of 
good things; a year filled with lively class scraps and 
glorious victories. The smile on the Senior's face had 
grown broader with the remembrance of it all. Surely 
nothing could be more pleasant 

Just then, however, he felt again the pride and im- 
portance of a Sophomore There were the same class- 
scraps; not the same victories but in their place a deter- 
mination that outlives defeat. The Senior was noted for 
his optimism. He recalled those days in which he had 
been forced to cultivate the habit with gratification. 
What a valuable asset it had since proved ! Now he was 
seeing again a Sophomore vision. He knew how delight- 



39 



ful it had been then, but, as he caught its gleam a second 
time, he was startled He had not realized before its kin- 
ship to his dreams of the present year. The similarity was 
striking. 

Would his dreams come true? Incidents from his 
College life came up in such rapid succession that they 
soon claimed his entire attention again. It was refresh- 
ing to think of the good old times of dormitory life. So- 
cial scenes, class-room scenes, chapel scenes, were each 



trying to gain prominence when the Senior was awakened 
from his reverie The sound of the dinner bell broke the 
spell. But because of the remembrance of former days 
the sound of that old broken bell had grown sweet. 

We all love to dwell on the past. With each new 
remembrance comes new inspiration. May the light of 
that inspiration ever illumine the countenance of 191 2 
with the " supreme and ever-shining benevolence " of her 
Alma Mater! 




40 



Class Poem 



You have seen us oft before 
As we gatliered wisdom's store 

Working hard. 
And now our shouts resound 
That the summit we have found 

And reward. 

They say in Freshman year 
In gusts we shed no tear 

Nor in storms. 
Not a gayer crowd was found 
By the ' ' Profs ' ' upon their round 

Through the dorms. 

But now we walk the street 
And look at all we meet 

Sad and wan. 
Each one shakes his feeble head 
And it seems as if he said, 

" School is done." 



For our College days are past, 
Yet in memory they will last 

Through all times. 
Thoughts of each happy hour 
We will carry near and far 

To all climes. 

I know it is not right 
That we should lose delight 

Leaving here. 
But the happy days we've spent 
And the fun that they have meant 

Are so dear. 

And we hope to live to be 
An honor to L. V. C. 

Bye and bA'e. 
We will work, we do avow. 
And as hard as we know how 

We will try. 



41 



^««AVo^ 




Hll^^ 



JUNIORS 



Class of 1913 



President 

Vice President 
Secretary 

Treasurer 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

Landis R. Klinger 
P. F. Roberts 

Edith M. Lehman 
Boaz G. Light 



Historian 
Poetess 



Second Semester 

G. A. Williams 
P. F. Roberts 

F. E Clippinger 
Boaz G. Light 
Clara K. Horn 
Sara E. Zimmerman 



Motto — Vis LTnita Fortior 

Flower — Red Clever 
Colors — Crinsson and Steel 

YELL 

Boom-a-lacka! Racka-jacka! Boom a lacka! Bine 

Rip-a-zipa! Zip-a-ripa! Rip a zipa! Zing! 

Wahoo! Yahoo! Wahoo! Gee! 

Nineteen Thirteen L. V. C. 



E. Kephart Boughter 
Florence E. Christeson 
Florence E. Clippinger 
V. M. Heffel finger 
Clara K. Horn 



Landis R. Klinger 
Edith M. Lehman . 
J. F. Leininger 
Boaz G. Light 
V. D. MulhoUen 



ROLL 

G A. Richie 
P. F. Roberts 
Frank Shearer 
John E. Sherk 

Lottie M. Spessard 



Chas. Y. Ulrich 
Harry E. Ulrich 
Mark H. Wert 

George A. Williams 
Edna E. Yarkers 



Sara E. Zimmerman 



44 




EzEKiEL Kephart Boughter, P. L,. S. 
Oberlin, Pa. Historical- Political 

"^Aiid ccrtcinly, he was a good felawe" 

Ezekiel Kephart is a little man even if he does bear 
a big name He can, however, be proud of that name, 
since it formerly belonged to one of the best bishops in 
United Brethren history. As to Kephart B he is a good 
sort of a boy. He never causes the professors any trouble 
and always behaves nicely wherever he is. Although 
very young, he is fond of feminine association, partic- 
ularly that of his class sisters and in this he is altogether 
justified. One of his favorite sports is swimming and he 
is an expert when it comes to giving lessons. No one 
would ever drown if he could help it. And then he takes 
naturally to water. Kephart is the son of a minister but 
it is doubtful if he himself will ever be found in that pro- 
fession. He may become a gospel singer or a choir lead- 
er or a performer in a minstrel show, but at present he 
lacks nerve for the ministry. He was born March 23, 
1893, making him one of the youngest members of the 
class of 19 13. 



45 




Florence E. Christeson, C. L. S. 
Annville, Pa. Historical Political 

''Archly the viaidtii smiled, ulth eyes nnuiing 
over ivith laughter ' 

From the cit)' of "Brotherly Love," this damsel 
hails^ Of years, she has seen a score, no more. She at- 
tended school in Philadelphia in her early youth and 
came from the High School for Girls to our Academy. 
The school became brighter after her appearance. Her 
sunshiny disposition and cheery smiles are of a kind that 
might brighten the sombre halls of the palace of Pluto. 
After her arrival, a peculiar commotion was noticed 
among the boys, some of them had lost something — their 
hearts. Still 'Floss" smiled on. She is a great talker. 
She talks anywhere and everywhere, and all the time. 
She is a great worker (?), and always accomplishes won- 
ders. "Floss" is a good student and does not have any 
conscientious scruples against "cribbing " She has ta- 
ken an extensive course in Domestic Science. She is a 
good entertainer and that explains why the boys can be 
seen so often wending their solitary way to that eastern 
extreme of our town. "Floss" is decidedly pretty 
and destined to turn some poor lonely bachelor's hall in- 
to a palace of radiancy and love. Just who this will be, 
we would not be so presumptuous as to even make a 
guess. We wish her well. 



46 




Florence E. Clippinger, C. L. S. 
Shippeiisburg, Pa. Modern Language 

"My exalted head shall strike the stars" 

Hear ye, hear ye all! This mortal, who has been 
nick-named "Clip," found it convenient to begin life on 
a farm in Lurgan, Franklin County, Pennsylvania, Au- 
gust 7, 18S6. But the farm was not the place for the de- 
velopment of "Floss'" artistic and aesthetic tempera- 
ment: hence, the subject of our story was transported to 
fields of greater opportunity. Floss graduated from 
Cumberland Valley State Normal School in 1907, and 
then assumed the role of school-marm for three 
years. Failing to meet the "ideal of her dreams" in this 
vocation, she entered Dickinson College, but here, too, 
her search was fruitless. "Clip" now discovered that L. 
V. C. suited her mental and moral nature exactly, and 
joined the jolly '13 bunch in its Sophomore 3^ear. At 
Lebanon Valley, "Floss" has attacked Old English, 
Shakespeare, and Latin verse with a vengeance, and has 
thus far trained her horse to maintain a very fast "clip." 
Recently "Clip's" already large stock of accomplish- 
ments has been augmented by a tendency to "roll dem 
eyes" on rare occasions. This dangerous practice, com- 
bined with the leap year tradition, guarantees almost ab- 
solutely that some innocent bachelor will succumb to the 
wiles of this spinster of Shippensburg. 



47 




Victor M. Heffei,finger, K. L. S. 



Annville, Pa. 



Historical- Political 



'^ Great maste)' in the science of grimace" 

"Vic, " as he states in his autobiography, landed in 
a cloud of volcanic dust at Mt. Aetna, in Berks county, 
on May 28, 1892. Ever since his arrival, he has had 
active eruptions of mirth and folly for "Vic" is the 
comedian of the class. When a child, his mother says 
he was reserved and bashful, but according to the laws 
of motion, every action has its reaction and "Hefly's" 
case is no exception, for he can hardly be recognized as 
being backward. His specialty, the rooster laugh, helps 
to keep the cup of mirth boiling at L. V. Having spent 
two years in Lebanon Valley Academy, he is quite initi- 
ated into school work. He is exact in his work and be- 
lieves strongly in the motto "try again" as is proven by 
his strenuous efforts in French i . In personal appear- 
ance, he gives an impression of vitality. He has a good 
physique and prospects are that some day he may become 
quite ponderous. When "Vic" graduates he is going to 
leave this old "dump," Annville, for parts unknown. 
He is not anxious for fame, but yet would like to do 
credit to lucky '13. Although one would not suppose 
him to have a great affinity for the fair sex, those inti- 
mately acquainted with him say that the emotions of love 
within him, though dormant, are yet potent. His future 
seems uncertain, yet we predict for him some unique po- 
sition of usefulness. 



48 




Clara Kee Horn, C. L. S. 

'' Her face is fair, her he ait is true 
As spotless as she's bonie, O! 

Being a member of the York County Club does not 
always indicate that you hail from "the Dutch." This 
lassie is an exception for she was born in "Dixie," in 
Thurmont, Maryland, January 30, [892. Her parents, 
being greatly alarmed because she could not talk at three 
years of age, had a specialist perform a slight operation 
on her tongue and you know the result. Talk, did I say 
talk, well you never saw any one like her. She is often 
heard to say, "Oh! my jaws are tired," but still keeps at 
it. Until the time she came to Lebanon Valley, her edu- 
cation was obtained in three different states but this has 
not made her a "loser," for she is one of 1913's brightest 
members. Mathematics is her hobby, and you should 
hear her hand out knowledge to her arithmetic class. 
You may think that all boys are alike to her, but please 
correct yourself, for she gets her daily comfort from the 
Pauline Epistles. Whether these will have any effect on 
her later life it is hard to say. Her plans are a course in 
Mathematics at Columbia, Principalship of a High 
School and then the chair of Mathematics at Lebanon 
Valley College. Success. 



49 




Landis R Klinger, P. L. S. 



Will'anistown, Pa. 



Chemical- Biological 



".-?;/ impudent felknv may cortvterfit modesty, but I'll be 
hanged if a modest man can eve?- counter-fit impudence" 

Landis R. Klinger, born June i6, 1889, died 

(this means that he is living.) Klinger passed through 
an ordinary childhood with all its stages from colic to 
measles and whooping crugh. He also passed through 
Keystone Normal School. The methods here so conflicted 
that he, becoming weary in mind and body, entered Leb- 
anon Valley Academy to recuperate from the strain. 
Naturally under these conditions, he could do no stren- 
uous work, but being a bright young man, in the Fall 
of 1909, the Facult)' catalogued him as a Freshman. 
And he was a queer one, for instead of being green and 
impudent as most College boys of the incubator stage are, 
he seemed extremely bashful. But "first impressions 
are seldim lasting" and "things are not what they seem" 
will perhaps prepare you for the statement of one of his 
friends in Tower City that, "Landis is not at all bashful 
when >ou really know him." Further proof of this may 
be found in Lebanon. At the close of three years of col- 
lege life, everybody agrees that he is a "jolly good fel- 
low." modest and unassuming, but with a quiet wit and 
humor that will some day be of the greatest help to him 
in his work as president of L. V. C. 



50 




Edith Makie Lehman, C L. S. 



Annville, Pa. 



Modern Language 



".4 perfect zvoman. iioblv planned. 
To warn, to comfort, to command" 

Edith Marie Lehman, the youngest and one of the 
prettiest girls of our class, was born May lo, 1893, in 
Annville, Lebanon county. Pennsylvania On the day 
of her birth, according to the observations of astronomers, 
tlie whole universe was in perfect harmony, which ac- 
counts for her pleasing disposition. From her early 
youth, she has been under the constant care and cautious 
direction of a College Professor, which probably is one 
of the reasons for her deep interest in all intellectual and 
educational works After having received a thorough 
knowledge of the common school branches in the Ann- 
ville public schools, she entered the Lebanon Valley 
Academy, from which she was graduated in 1909. She 
then entered College. Her continual living in a college 
atmosphere, penetrated with the long resounding echoes 
of Latin, French, German and Greek phrases, as well as 
with angles, sines and cosines, has been an essential fac- 
tor in making her a typical college girl. Mucn credit is 
due her for her skill in using her books, both in recita- 
tions and in examinations. She is also an extensive 
reader. Her generosity in bestowing smiles upon her 
acquaintances has won for her a long train of friends. 
Edith has joined the Student Volunteer Movement and 
is destined to make a success of life. 



51 




John Frederick Leininger. P. L S. 
Chambersburg, Pa. Historical Political 

" IV/ir should a man, whose blood is warm u<ithin, 
Sil like his graiidsire eut in Alabasterf" 

And trulj' the scene was of a nature deeply to im- 
press the imagination of the beholder, when John Freder- 
ick Leininger entered the halls of fame at L. V. C. this 
Fall. John made his appearan:;e upon this sphere of 
blissfulness about four months after the assassination of 
President Garfield and his parents are glad that the 
" Hope of the Famil)' " has thus far survived the efforts 
of his inclinations. He is not a perfect stranger here, 
but has displayed some of his Platonian foresight during 
the years of 1904-07, after which he ably took up the 
teacher's profession for six years. Although John has 
passed the age of adolesence and firmly believes in the 
inferiority of women, he is occasionally seen on the first 
step of the Ladies' Dormitory setting forth his and Dr. 
Sidgewick's Hedonistic views. John is undaunted in the 
presence of his instructors, and since he is a strong advo- 
cate of the theor\' of " Freedom of the Will," he has up- 
on various occasions freely participated in discussions per- 
taining to their work in open class or in private confer- 
ences with the English department. However, this rare 
specie of human anatomy does not like to "cut" classes, 
and this particular characteristic, which is lacking to 
most of the rest of the members of our class, will some day 
make John stand out as a beacon light of truth in learn- 
ing's path. 



52 




Avon, Pa. 



BoAz G. Light, K. L. S. 

Historical- Political 



"A very gentle beast, aiid a good eonscience." 

On February i6, 1887, "God said, 'Let there be 
Light and there was Boaz Light.' " Boaz says that noth- 
ing of further importance occurred until he graduated 
from Avon Shady Side Academy. However, greater 
things were in store for this young inan, and he was 
ushered into the Normal Department of Lebanon Valley. 
The date of this event has been lost in antiquity. Suffice 
it to say that Boaz' acquaintance with L V. has not 
been short Believing the spice of life is variety, this 
luminosity supplemented his education with frequent 
wanderings in the realm of pedagogy After three years 
experience with the "persuader, " Boaz was initiated into 
the mysteries and pleasures of College life witli the class 
of 1913. At college, this only 1913 representative of the 
multitudinous Light tribe has upheld the reputation of 
his ancestors, especially when it comes to "shining," 
and is often seen sporting a derby between L. V. C. and 
Lebanon. Indeed, his affinity for Lebanon is so great 
that he invariably stops off there on his way back to 
Avon. Boaz is a Calcuhis "shark." He is very fond 
of soft drinks, especially "Seltzer." This combination 
is strictly O. K., according to the latest 1912 authorities. 



53. 




Victor D. Mulhollen, P. L. S. 



Wilmore, Pa. 



Historical- Political 



"A I. eyden-jav ahcays full-charged, from u'hich flit 
The electric tingles of hit after hit. ' ' 

This page gives you a dignified looking gentleman. 
Yes, dignified because of his glasses, which he found were 
absolutely necessary, for he had been continually in the 
light the past four years. He was born some years ago. 
We are sorry that we cannot give you the exact date, but 
as he will not commit himself you must draw your own 
conclusions. But we can tell you that it was sometime 
after the Civil War. Of his life as a youngster, we can 
give you no definite record but it comes from good 
authority that he spent much time studying electricity 
and coining witty sayings. All these things happened in 
a little western city of Pennsylvania, and since he has 
come to Lebanon Valley, the proofs have been self- 
evident. Since a "prep," he has been aiming at that 
agent or force in nature which illuminates objects and 
makes them visible. He is the wittiest person around 
the place and it is hard to get ahead of him for he is al- 
ways ready with a quick retort or some answer. At 
present, he is preparing to be an "oratoricler." It is 
rumored that he might also be a lawyer, but according to 
past and present indications, some day he will "carrie" 
the admiration of the world by a perfect lighting system. 



54 




G. Adolphus Richie, P. L. S. 
Shamokin, Pa. Historical- Political 

" Vejii, vidi, 'I'ici.^' 

Evolution=Beginning+Process + End. 
Beginning — G. Adolphus Richie born at Shamokin, 
Pa., Sept. 22, 1888, graduated from Shamokin High 
School in 1907. Process — It is usually hard to mark the 
transition from beginning to process, but in Richie's 
"case," it can be traced directly to his meeting HER, 
during his two years' stay in Philadelphia as a steno- 
grapher. Since that, evolution has been rapid. In 
1909, he came to L- V., he saw the "profs," he con- 
quered. Never a class-scrap, or "feed" at old L. V., 
but Richie has shown the greatest pluck and capacity, 
although he is the smallest man in our class. He 
has been treasurer of every organization around the 
place and has never absconded once, not even when he 
was entrusted with the immense funds of the Ministerial 
Association. From this and the fact that he is now chief 
chicken and sweet potato eater on Jonestown circuit, it 
may easily be inferred that Richie is a minister. As 
Editor-in Chief of the Bizarre, he has not only weekly, 
daily and hourly urged the members of the Staff to "get 
on the job," but he has worked untiringly himself. End 
— This remains to be seen, but we prophesy for him, a 
course at Bonebrake Theological Seminary, then a large 
parish in Philadelphia where THEY will do noble work. 



55 




Palmer F. Roberts, P. L. S. 

Aunville, Pa. Historical- Political 

"/;/ arguing, too, the parson ozcncd his skill, 
For. c' en though vanqiiished, he could argue still." 

Do you see this philosophical face? Do j'ou see the 
furrows of thought and the lines of deep reasoning on his 
noble brow? Tliis is Mr. Palmer F. Roberts, who was 
born in .\twood. 111., during the month of August, 1880 
A. D. This gentleman can truly boast of a wide and 
varied experience in life. Having spent his boyhood and 
youth in a rolling mill, he later joined a band of travel- 
ing evangelists In this work he travelled through four- 
teen states and by some strange law of attraction drew 
near Pennsylvania and the E-ist where he "got him a 
wife" and some theological training in Bonebrake Semi- 
nary. After this, he came to Lebanon Valley where he 
has distinguished liimself in several ways. He is quite a 
logician and philosopher and deliglitsin arguing with his 
professors on some problem in Ethics He has endeared 
himself to the hearts of his fellow students hy means of 
this habit, also, for many times has he saved some stu- 
dent from a display of ignorance in class by assuming 
the burden of the recitation himself Mr. Roberts is the 
proud father of twins and often offers as an excuse for 
tardiness in classes the fact that "he bad to rock the 
children to sleep last night." Mr. Roberts will probably 
follow the crowd at L V. and become a preacher. We 
wish him truest success. 



56 




Frank Shearer, K. L. S. 



Harrisburg, Pa. 



Classical 



'"But give them vie, the mouth, the eyes, the brow! 

"Oh! You Blondy!" This phrase has become quite 
familiar around L. V. C, in fact, the inclination toward 
"Blondy" has become quite marked, from the fair sex 
down to hypnotized subjects, " where s Blondy?" In 
the aforementioned, we refer to Frank who was born 
Sept. 17, 1 89 1, near Middletown, and consequently that 
town has grown famous and it's place on the map firmly 
established. In fact, hy hearing him talk, one would 
think that the capitol was misplaced and should have 
been situated at Middletown. There would have been 
no "grafting" done there. After graduating from the 
High School of that renowned city, which school in 
course of time had an excellent basketball and baseball 
team, Frank came to Lebanon Valley. At first there 
were many conceptions, theories, and speculations as to 
how "Blondy" was reall3' classified and where he stood 
in his literary work. After nominally entering the 
Freshman class and showing that "bntich" a few things, 
that same class could no longer contain" him and he be- 
came a Sophomore and so finally the '*die"' was cast and 
Frank, has stood faithfully tO' !i3r' '•. We "know little of 
" Blondy 's" future but can predict success only as spring- 
ing from such manifest accomplishments. 



57 




John Elmer Sherk, P. L S. 

Lickdale, Pa. Historical Political 

"//i? speaketli iioi; and yet there lies 
A eoni'ersatum in Ins eves;" 

This contented looking individual first saw the light 
of day in the obscure village of Fredericksburg, too long 
ago for any of us to remember. The day, however, must 
have been one of unusual calmness and quiet, for the 
marked serenity of his disposition has ever been a feature 
of his character. He drank in the food for his youthful 
mind in the village schools of Fredericksburg. After 
graduation there, he aided in shaping the future of 
America, by wielding the rod over thirty or forty young 
"hopes." He followed this occupation for three years 
after which he came to Lebanon Valley and began his 
career as a student He has always been a faithful stu- 
dent and a lo3'al member of '13 He has declared him- 
self a "total abstainer" in regards to the girl question at 
L. v., but the Editors feel inclined to think that his fre- 
quent trips to Lickdale and his peculiar fondness for the 
name Bomberger have no mean significance. At any 
rate, he blushes sometimes and that is a sure sign. Mr. 
Sherk does not speak of his future, but we feel sure that 
after graduation at L V., John will "Take unto himself 
a wife" and enter some profession beneficial to his fellow- 
men, in which he cannot help but succeed. 



58 




LoTTiK Mae Spessard, C. L. S. 
Aniiville, Pa. Historical- Political 

' 'S/ic /las good gifts. 

Lottie Mae says she was born Jan. 29, 1891, on a 
l)ig two hundred acre farm in Maryland. She attended 
the public si-hools at Clievvsville. moving to Annville in 
1905 Here she attended Annville High School and L. 
V. Academy , joining nur diss in 1909. Lottie is a re- 
markable girl Sl:e is one iif the stand bys of 1913 and 
we are proud (.f her. Siie never ftils to do her part. She 
always boos'.s with all her might She possesses a splen 
did voice and has made her "debut" on the stage, that is, 
— she won fame in the Junior Play To those who know 
her best. Lottie shows a disposition frank and open. Her 
heart is large and generous, and her vision of things broad. 
She is optimistic and cheerful. She is. indeed, a fine ad- 
dition to the "Student Volunteer Band " Lottie's one 
fault is her confirmed love of sleep. Let Morpheus' 
breath touch her ever so lightly and — well, it's no use 
Few people know that this lassie left her heart down in 
the mountains of her native state two summers ago. Her 
favorite song is " Dearie," and there's a reason. We will 
not tell any more secrets, but leave the future to work out 
its own salvation. 



59 




Charles Y. Ulrich, K L- S. 

Manheim, Pa. Historical Political 

' ' A wise and masterful iyiaclivity . ' ' 

The summer of 18S9 had been an unusually hot sum- 
mer. Along toward the latter part of August, however, 
a cool breeze from Mars swept over the little village of 
Manheim and left behind it a sweet little baby boy — 
" Our Charley." All this happened in the well known 
Pennsylvania- German district, — a fact which, accounts for 
Charley's "You shust-pet" accent. Charley went through 
the educational mill of Manheim and came out in the year 
1907 with such a profound store of knowledge, that his 
friends and teachers advised him to equip himself, so as to 
impart some of this great store of knowledge to the illit- 
erate children of the vicinity. Accordingly, he went to 
Millersville State Normal School and taught one year. 
In the meantime, however, he decided to make his life 
count for still more and accordingly came to Lebanon 
Valley Academy in 1908 to preoare for the ministry. 
Since then he has been busy shining in his classes and 
looking wise. Charley has the distinction of being one 
of the prettiest boys in the class. He is also one of the 
brightest and most original. Many of the Lebanon \'al- 
ley girls have tried to win his affections, but in vain. He 
remains true to the "wee bonnie lassie" "back up 
home ' ' 



60 




Harry E. Ui.rich, K. L. S. 

Harrisburg, Pa. Historical Political 

■' 'I'hou hadst a voice whose sound was like Ike sea: 
Pure as the naked heavens, majestic, free. ' ' 

Harry, the dude of our class, was born on the first 
day of July, 1889. in the Capital City of what he thinks 
is the best state in the Union. Then as now, he made his 
presence known by his melodious voice. When he reach- 
ed the proper age, he entered the public schools of Har- 
risburg and used to entertain his schoolmates for hours at 
a time by preaching and singing to them (at least we 
think he did). That his musical talent was appreciated 
by the school is proven by the fact that he was elected 
leader of the High School Choir in his Senior year He 
finished his High School work in 1910 and came to Leb- 
anon Valley in the Fall of tliat year. He first joined the 
Class of 1914, but not finding that class congenial, he 
made another step and landed in the Junior Class this 
year. Harry is a very energetic young man and in addi- 
tion to his school work he conducts a choir at Penbrook. 
This voung lad can also claim the honor of being one of 
our most gallant young men. Like so many of our boys, 
however, his affections are centered on childhood ac- 
quaintances. Beware, Harry! This is Leap Year and 
Lebanon Valley has many a fair young maiden who 
might make use of the opportunities which the year af- 
fords. He says he is "gona be a preacher " and we pre- 
dict for him a brilliant career. 




Mark Hopkins Wert, P. L. S. 



Annville, Pa. 



Historical Political 



" A/v mind to mc a Kingdom is." 

This dignified, serious looking member of 19 13 was 
born March i, 1886, at Millersbiirg, Dauphin County, 
Pa At the end of three months of existence as an ordi- 
nary infant, he suddenl> refused to cry, and when asked 
his reason replied that he was deciding whether he ought 
to cry for duty's sake or from a purely Hedonistic stand- 
point. His childhood was remarkable, but his fame did 
not reach this part of the state until, on leaving Rerrys- 
burg Seminary, he became a student in L V. Academy. 
Here he began his real education according to the bien- 
nial system, that is. he imbibed knowledge for a year and 
then spent the next xear in giving it as a minister, to his 
fellowmen. His last season of " distribution of knowl- 
edge" extended over two years and when he returned 
this year as a Junior he brought with him his wife and 
Mark Wert. Jr. 

Mr. Wert is a philosopher. His mind is always 
busy with great philosophical, ethical and metaphysical 
thoughts. He has taken every course in philosophy of- 
fered at this institution, and this year is taking the course 
in Ethics again in order that his former grade of 99 99 100 
per cent may be raised to 100 per cent. At present he 
has a charge near Cleona, where he can use all surplus 
knowledge every Sunday. As a philosopher and a the- 
ologian he is expected to prove a star in the 1913 crown. 



62 




George Albert Williams, K. L. S. 
Annville, Pa. Chemical-Biological 

' ' Quick to learn and ivise to k?i02i'. ' ' 

It is indeed with great pleasure that we introduce to 
you George Albert. He became one of us in our Sopho- 
more year and he is one of the two Academy scholarship 
students of which our class can boast. He graduated 
from L V. Academy in lyto, and after "sizing up" 
1914, he decided that for the best interests of his mental, 
physical and moral welfare he would abstain, and rising to 
the highest level possible, joined good old 1913. George 
has been looked upon as somewhat timid ever since he 
came here but we notice that that bashfulness is wearing 
off just now Wlietlier the coming of leap year has had 
anything to do with it, is yet to be found out, but certain 
it is that lately the pavements tOv\'ards Professor Spes- 
sard's home have met with more — considerably more fric- 
tion. This young prodigy was born Sept. 24, 1893, and 
received his early training at the Pottstown High School, 
from which place he came to our Academy. 



63 




Edna E. Yarkers, C. L- S. 



McAlisterville, Pa. 



Historical Political 



" // to her share some female errors fall , 
Look on her face, and you' II fororet them all." 

Edna E. Yarkers, our modest class sister, was born at 
McAlisterville, Fa, In the McAlisterville public s-hools 
she secured the rudiments of education and came to Leb- 
anon Valley in the Fall of 1907 to complete her course. 
Diligence has always been a characteristic of her school 
life She graduated fioni L V. Academy with hij:;htst 
honors in 1909, and lias lu^t fallen below this standard in 
her college course. Her ability as a hostess has often 
been evinced by the many pleasant evenings a certain 
Alumnus spends at the Hall Edna is also taking a 
course in oratory, applying herself most assiduously to 
this department She is prompted to specialize in this 
department in the hope of some day becoming a minis- 
ter's wife. Being foremost in nearly everything she un- 
dertakes, we know this woik will not be in vain She is 
a religious and social leader as well as an intellectual one. 
Her manner is quiet and unassuming, and happy will be 
the Alumnus when he wins Edna for his bride She has 
determination and perseverance and is destined to succeed. 
Unless Cupid interferes, she will teach after graduation. 



64 




Sara Esther Zimmerman, C. L. S. 



Shamokin, Pa. 



Modern Language 



' ' Looks at all things as ihev are 
But through a kind of glorv ." 

This fair maid, Sara Esther, was born way down on 
the farm not far from the "Beautiful City Among the 
Hills" some time between the middle and end of the 
nineteenth century. In youth Sara was always found lis- 
tening to the murmurings of the brooks and rills, the 
sighings of the trees and the voices of the birds and Na- 
ture. Then this unpresuming maiden left the quiet coun- 
try to live in the bustling city. There she delved into the 
depths of the mystic lore of the poets and classics. But 
Sara was not content with a High School education and 
so accordingly wended her footsteps to our College. She 
is very pretty and she is witty; she is decidedly original, 
one never knows what is going to happen next. Sara 
likes poetry, dreams poetry, lives poetry and writes poe- 
try. Her favorite saying is, " Now, Mark you ! " Sara 
has one bad habit, she is absent-minded, always forget- 
ting something. One very cold and stormy night she 
forgot her gloves. She did not freeze her fingers. No, 
that is not like Sara. And upon this episode there hangs 
a story which we cannot give for the last chapter has not 
been completed. This is all. 



Junior Class History 



Yl OU will find recorded in this history defeats as 
^_^ well as victories, for we have decided to "tell 
^^P the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the 
truth." 
In 1909 we came to Lebanon Valley knowing little 
of the school now so dear to us, and less of each other, 
but in two days' time we became one folk into which the 
spirit of 19 1 3 entered with the one thought that "Strength 
United is Stronger. ' 

A new life lay before us. We realized that we had 
passed the smooth, barren plains of High and "Prep" 
School and were beginning the ascent of a mountain, the 
steep sides of which were covered with beautiful trees and 
rough, jagged rocks, bright flowers and thorny under- 
growth. In a short time, inter class contests began and 
then we found how very big and rough the rocks were, 
but 19 13, though often scratched and bruised, always 
moved further and further up the mountain side. And 
not a rock was passed but we were rewarded by a good 
time in the shade of the trees or the finding of a flower. 
After the football game, we found not one flower but a 
perfect mass of blossoms giving forth a fragrance never to 
be forgotten by any member of 1913. It was our ban- 
quet at the Hotel Wheatland in Lancaster. Our next class 
contest, the debate, proved to be no rock in our path; 
hardly a stone, for the Sophomores failed to appear and 
the victory was declared ours. One more rock, the base 
ball game, was easily passed and then upon the summit 
of the mountain we saw floating a crimson and steel ban- 



ner showing that we had won every contest of the year. 

When we returned the next Fall as Sophomores, we 
learned that eight of our members had sought new ways. 
The class contests began and we were forced to start down 
the mountain but it was through lack of numbers, not 
courage. It would have been so easy to forfeit the con- 
tests and roll down the mountain, but 1913, being a 
plucky little class, "stuck together," and made the 
Freshmen work for every inch of ground gained. De- 
feated we were, but we bore it bravely; sought out pleas- 
ant shady places on the mountain side; and had so many 
good times that the Freshmen, envious, tried to attack us 
one night as we were returning from a "feed " We sug- 
gested, that if they could only get their heads together, 
they might have equally good times and sent them heme. 

Near the bottom of the mountain, we found a place, 
cool, and green, and restful. There we stopped to pon- 
der over our two years of College life, rejoicing in the 
victories of our Freshman year and rejoicing still more in 
the fact that the defeats of our Sophomore year had not 
weakened, but strengthened us. The name of Valley 
Glen or " Sophoglynne " is one that will be ever treasured 
in the heart of every member of 19 13. 

This year the mountains and dells are almost as 
dreams, and before us lies a valley. This valley is smooth 
and green, but it offers work and opportunity without 
end. Each day it widens out before us, and our greatest 
wish is that we, with the valley, may become in spirit 
bigger and broader. 



67 



Junior Class Poem 



Back in the glad days of childhood, 

Back in the dream hours of youth, 
When Life as yet was but mystery 

And the world contained naught but the truth. 
Then we built wonderful castles 

And we sent our ships out to sea. 
Ships to explore — but they've come back 

Empty to you and to me. 

But the castles we built all have crumbled, 

The aspect has changed with the years. 
The Edens we fashioned have vanished 

And the ashes are wet with our tears. 
Yet we linger long 'mid the ruins; 

Is there no compensation ? When lo ! 
Hope's angel steps forth like the Phoenix 

And beckons us onward — " Child, go ! " 

And she smiles as she beckons thus to us. 

And her eyes wander far, far away 
'Til they rest on the deep, hazy distance 

Which melts into one mass of gray. 
Yet the smile makes the vision the brighter, 

We shall never forget it we know. 
We depart, with the firm, fond assurance — 

Compensation we'll find as we go. 



Classmates ! to- day we are lingering, 

Perhaps, over some cherished dream, 
Or we may have discovered already 

"Things" really "are not what they seem," 
But soon we must put by our musings. 

There's a path that we all have to tread; 
And these problems we ponder in school days 

We'll leave for the real ones ahead. 

When we turn at last on the old scenes. 

And come to the path where we part, 
L,et us not as we contemplate distance 

And vagueness, grow weary at heart. 
There are foot prints of great men to guide us, 

There are by paths many, 'tis true. 
To Fame and to Fortune — we'll leave them 

To follow the good and the true. 

Then let us resolve — e'er we sever. 

To use well the fast passing hours. 
That some day we'll reap of life's harvest 

As in childhood we gathered its flowers; 
To become rich in deed, not in baubles. 

To give the world more than we take, 
To tread Duty's path as we see it, 

To give back to Life — for her sake. 



68 



Ci 



5 



p 




^ 



s 



l/Ve COULDT Gey Oa-r HeaDS TOGCDPer, Derc IS NODDINGS VecOULDT NOT 

>\CCOT>,T3L|3H 



SOPHOMORES 



Class of 1914 



President 

Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Fall Term 

Russell M. Weidler 
C. Edward Mutch 

Catharine B. Bachnian 
D. E. Zimmerman 
Historian . - - 
Poetess - - - 



OFFICERS 

Winter term 

Warren H. Hayes 
David E. Young 
Edgar M Landis 



D. L. Reddick 

L. A. Rodes 
- Blanche Risser 



Spring Term 

David E. Young 
Blanch E Risser 
David Gruber 
C. B. Bachman 



Motto — Dum Vivimus, Vivamus 

Flower^Daisy 
Colors — Granite Blue and Brown 

YELL 
Baz a-roo! Gaz-elkoo! Brie a brae! 
Bliva-doo! Gliv adoo! Rick-o Rick! 
Sana-lee! Dan a ric! Kosh a kav akee! 
Nineteen Fourteen! L. V. C. 



Charles H. Arndt 

Catharine B. Bachman 
William H. Becker 
Harry H. Charlton 
David A. Gruber 
Leray B. Harnish 



Warren H. Hayes 
Henry H. Kreider 
Edgar M. Landis 
John B. L^'ter 
E. Mae Meyer 
C. Edward Mutch 
David E. Young 



ROLL 
D. Leonard Reddick 
Blanche Risser 
Lester A. Rodes 
Carl F. Schmidt 
Edward H. Smith 



Wm. S. Stager 
Paul L. Strickler 
Clarence H. Uhrich 
M. Josephine Urich 
John A. Walter 



Henry E Suavely 
D. Ellis Zimmerman 



Russel M. Weidler 



70 



Class Historv 



O 



NE might as well attempt to harness the wind, 
saddle a hornet, make a polar expedition on the 
wings of a flea or take a day's outing on the 
chin of a frog as to give a complete historj^ of 
the Class of 1914. Not even the encouragement and in- 
spiration of a nasty mosquito upon a sterile cranium would 
suffice to prompt one endeavoring to accurately trace the 
history of our Class in its different spheres of sense and 
nonsense. More than earthly aid would be necessary to 
accomplish this. As such aid is not available and the 
space is limited, I shall only give a brief summary of our 
past. 

In September, igio, we embarked in our strong bat- 
tleship ' ' Progress ' ' and set out on our vo\'age across the 
boisterous and briny sea of " Intervention," to the Soph- 
omore land, where we were destined to become citizens. 

To our regret, we discovered, upon reaching the 
"Promised Land," that our number had decreased to 
twenty-six. With this number now on board we have 
again embarked on the great sea of college activities 
bound for the imperial realm of Junior life. Again we 
encountered a few combats, however, not as many as on 
our former voyage. Neither have we been quite so suc- 
cessful as formerly, due to the fact that our enemy is more 
formidable and numerous than their "cousins," yet we 
are sorry to say that they seem to lack the courage and 
fighting spirit of our former foe. When our good ship, 
" Progress," hoves in sight they seem to steer their bark 
away from it, as if in fear. 



We met our first defeat in the deadly combat, the 
"Tug of War," when though greatly outweighed and 
realizing defeat, we pluckily fought to the end. Our next 
notable combat was the hand-to-hand fight on the cam- 
pus, when the Freshmen could not reconcile themselves 
to the fact that one of their number should be adorned 
externally with as much greeness as he possessed inter- 
nally. When time was called 1914 was declared the vic- 
tor by the officials. This was a new laurel gained. 

When we embarked on our second voyage, we were 
determined that none but original tactics should be used. 
Hence we obliterated the poster stunt at the beginning of 
the year. However, when our "understudies" became 
so disobedient and showed themselves so cowardly and 
stupid as to supplement their Thanksgiving Dinner with 
their regular banquet, we could not resist the temptation. 
Consequent!}', posters very appropriate to the occasion 
appeared mysteriously. Once more we were called upon 
to defend our cruiser in hand to hand conflict. The fight 
was a hard one and we did our best. At the finish it was 
declared a draw. This ended hostilities up to this time 

Next will come the basket ball contest and the de- 
bate, bv which we expect to raise still higher and higher 
the "Granite and Brown." Never was a class so 

daring in deed; never a class more firm in adopting and 
executing resolutions. These are the qualities by which 
we hope to persistently continue our voyage until we 
have moored our good ship " Progress " in the grand but 
exclusive harbor "Success." 



72 



Class Poem 

Ay ! bear her beloved banner np, 

Long has it waved on high, 
And many an eye has danced to see 

That banner in the sky: 
Beneath it has rnng many a victorious shout, 

And the cry of the game loser, too. 
What care we for the little lost. 

We've carried many a vic'try through. 

Her colors — "Granite Blue and Brown," 

To her boasted colors always loyal. 
The campus scraps will testify 

To her propensities for battle royal; 
Pray ! do Freshmen think she's slow ? 

Oh ! why did they prolong their vacation : 
Oh 1 Freshmen how wonderfully clever and bold 

In getting some " eats " and a little flirtation. 

Nineteen fourteen, here's to thee, 

May calm and sunshine long be thine; 
How dear that name to every one 

Of those who worship at thy shrine. 
As to " Duni Vivimus, Vivamus" staunch and true 

May we be to Alma Mater, too, 
That in after years she may boast to claim 

Nineteen-fourteen's honored name. 



73 




Philo A. Station, '15 
Samuel B. Groh, '15 



Sophomore and Freshman Dehating Teams 

Lester A. Rodes, '14 
Leray B. Harnish, '14 



Carl Snavel}', '15 
Henry E. Snavely, '14 



74 



S^ji^s siin ipsip 




FRESHMEN 

Class of 1915 



President 

Vice President 
Secretary 

Treasurer 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

Alvin L. Weaver 

Lawrence C. Shepley 
Helen E. Brightbill 
Faber E. Stengle 



Historian 
Poetess 



Second Semester 
Philo A Statton 

Thomas B. Lyter 
Grace N Smith 

Faber E. Stengle 
Samuel B Groh 
Myrle Turby 



Motto — Spes sibi quisque. 

Flower — Blue \'iolet 
Colors — Blue and White 

YELL 
One Nine One Five 
Zee, Zaw, Zoom, Zive 
Hullabaloo! Gazoo! Gazifteen! 
Lebanon Valley Nineteen Fifteen. 

ROLL 



Harrv Bender 
A.'l. Boltz 
P. J. Bowman 
C. E Brenneman 
Helen E. Brightbill 
W. C. Carl 
Clyde L Ebv 
La Rene Engle 



Ruth E Engle 
Ruth V. Engle 
Samuel B. Groh 
Sara M. Groh 
Ethel I Houser 
Mary Irwin 

V. W. Jamison 
R. F. Ligan 



Leroy B Kaufman 
John E. Lerew 
Thomas B Lvter 



H L. Peters 



W. McNelly 
Florence Mentz 
M. L. Miller 
J. E. Morrison 
H. L Olewiler 



L. C. Shepley 
Grace N. Smith 
Carl G. Suavely 
Philo A. Statton 
F E. Stengle 
R W. Stickell 
Mvrle Turbv 



A. L Weaver 



76 



Class Historv 



f^TTTj ILL they make good? This was the question 
I yy asked by the various classes of Lebanon Valley 
I^S^ College when we first appeared on the campus 
at the opening of the school year. W'hile every- 
body recognizes it as a positive fact that the Sophomores 
regarded us as an easy proposition, we have proved to 
them that ones fall may be as rapid as his rise. The 
"Sophs," elated by their victories of last year, did not 
even try to prevent us from organizing as a class. 

From the first day we were busy trying to beat the 
" Sophs " in every move. Since we knew all about their 
poster plans, we startled them during the first week by 
letting them behold the results of an early morning's 
work. The posters glared them boldly in the face and 
not so much was heard about Freshman "greenness" af- 
ter that. 

During our first week here we had taught the 
" Sophs " to respect us, and although they grew so alert 
as to watch our every movement, w^e managed to evade 
them. The result of one of these evasions was a happy 
straw- ride followed by a "feed." What ill success the 
" Sophs" had trying to spoil our enjoyment in this event 
is easily explicable when you see their wry faces at the 
mere mention of the occu'.rence 

Our athletic victories are events of which we can 
justly be proud. The Sophomores, resting on the laurels 
of the preceeding year, were confident of winning the 
Tug-of War. But we very decidedly proved to them in 



less than a minute's time that the battle was not to be 
won until it was over. We struggled closely matched 
for several seconds, but the Sophomores, unable to stand 
the strain, wavered. Triumphantly we pulled them over 
the line Fifteen times was this feat repeated and then 
our discomfited opponents left the field, yielding us the 
victory by the onesided score of sixteen to nothing. 

Immediately following Thanksgiving, one of the 
greatest successes of the season occurred. The Freshmen 
under the very eyes of the " Sophs " slipped off to York 
and there held their banquet at the National Hotel in re- 
gal style. The consternation of the "Sophs" when they 
missed the familiar forms of the "greenies" may be bet- 
ter imagined than described. From morning till night 
they had scouting parties on the jump searching in all 
but the right direction, and although they scoured four 
counties only four belated "Sophs" managed to reach 
York. These tried to win notoriety by pouncing on a 
lone Freshman as he was returning to the hotel. In- 
stantly he was rescued by a band of his classmen who 
routed the "Sophs" in short order. Nothing remained 
for them but to go home and tell their disconsolate breth- 
ren what an enjoyable time the Freshmen were having. 

The natural result of this Freshman success was the 
desire of the "Sophs" to redeem their former defeats. 
With this burning desire first in their minds they hastily 
got up a poster in which they were even honest enough 
to admit our bravery One foggy morning, following the 



78 



banquet, after they had securely fixed the doors of a num- 
ber of the biggest Freshmen, in order that their safetj' 
might be insured, they mustered up sufficient courage to 
mount their posters. Their night's work did not seem 
to agree with them, for when we, the Freshmen, saw their 
posters, we assembled and soon had the town rid of them 
while they stood by meekly and looked on We answered 
further by engaging them in a class scrap which grew so 
interesting that the upper classmen interfered before its 
climax. 

But we do not let our athletic victories keep us from 



improving our intellects and already we have shown our 
skill in studies by successful work in every department. 
Spurred on by our motto, " Spes sibi quisque," we will 
strive to attain that end which we are so eagerly seek- 
ing. — the broadening of our ideas through education. 

But a word of parting and then my work is done, 

The battle's never o'er until the fight is won. 

The course of Time is speed}-, for his race he soon doth 
run, 

So let us work with diligence that our tasks be not un- 
done. 




79 



Jl^-s:; 



Class Poem 



Listen ! have you never heard 

Although 'tis strange if not 
Of our Freshman class of L. V. C. 

That is always up to the ' ' dot ? ' ' 

Whenever we our colors show 

Our faces are with pride aglow, 

For have we not been very bright 

In choosing the college colors " Blue and White? ' 

Of athletics, too, we're very proud. 

And of our boys as well. 
For it is they who win the games. 

We all think are so "swell." 

In this Freshman class there're just ten girls. 
But that's enough they say, 



For such charming maids like priceless pearls. 
Are not found at any place and day. 

But let us speak of our lessons now. 
Which we do as well as we can, 
Although the " Profs" get cross sometimes, 
And say we're not doing what they demand. 

Then there're some, who in Algebra 
And some, who in French excel. 

But as a whole, the Freshman class 
Is doing pretty well 

But now, alas ! too soon 'tis o'er, 

This happy Freshman year. 
And we'll leave these halls of L. V. C. 

To return as ' ' Sophs ' ' next year. 



So 



President 

Vice President 
Secretary 

Treasurer 



ACADEMY 

OFFICERS 

First Semester 

D. Mason Long 

H. A. Denlinger 
Anna Dubble 

Prof. H. E. Spessard 
Historian ----- Phares B 

Poetess ------ Esther E 

Motto — Virtus in Actione Consistit 

Flower — Dandelion 

Colors — Red and Black 



Second Semester 

Robert E Hartz 
Sedic S. Rine 

Mabel Snyder 

Prof H. E. Spessard 
. Gibble 
Fernsler 



Raymond Arndt 
David Basehore 
Gideon Blouch 
Oliver R. Brooks 
J. C. Deitzler 
Harry Denlinger 
Anna Dubble 
Allen B. Engle 
Ira S. Ernst 
Norman Fake 
Esther E. Fernsler 
Phares B. Gibble 
Viola Gruber 
A. H. Harnish 
Robert E. Hartz 



YELL 
Boomalackal Boom a-lacka ! Boom-a 
Chick-a lacka ! Chick a lacka ! Chick a 
Boom-a-lacka ? Chick-a-lacka ! 
Ree! Rah! Ray! L. V., L. V 
ROLL 
George M. Haverstock 
Nathan Herr 
Russell H offer 
John Jones 
I. V. Kreider 
O. E. Krenz 
Maurice Leister 
Robert B. Light 
Ralph R. Light 
Mark Y. Light 
D. Mason Long 
H. L- Long 

Clyde A. Lynch 

William C. McConel 
Robert R. McClure 
Chalmer Medsger 



■lacka ! Bow ! 
lacka ! Chow ! 
Ree ! 
A. 

Josephine S. Mathias 
C. Wallace Miller 
Mary C. Mills 
Vera F. Myers 
John D. Mowery 
Sedic S. Rine 

Harold W. Risser 
Harry E. Shaeffer 
J. S. Shannon 
Mabel Snyder 
Caroline C. Shoop 
Virginia S. Shoop 
Myrle E. Turby 
H. R. Wrightstone 
Elta M. Weaver 
Abner Medsger 



82 



Academy History 



I 



X THE year 1834, as near as can be determined, 
there was a small private school near the site of 
John L. Savior's & Son's Carriage Works on 
White Oak street. This was the beginning of 
Annville Academy. In 1S36 the school was removed to 
a building on Main street, which in 1858 was replaced 
by the old Academy building. In 1868 this was donated 
to Lebanon A'alley College. The Academy then existed 
independently of the college until 1904. At that time it 
was made a distinct part of the college under the name 
of Lebanon ^'alley Academy, with Prof. H. E. Spessard 
as its principal. From then on the Academ\' has stead- 
ily grown under his efficient direction. In 1906 a schol- 
arship of one hundred dollars in Lebanon \'alley College 
was first oflFered. This has been taken every year by the 
pupil who has had the highest grades in the senior class. 
In 1908 the students of the Academy organized a debat- 
ing club, which met monthly. This was the first student 
organization in the Academy. The strong foot ball and 
base ball teams of that year testifx for the spirit of the 
students. It was this same year that the senior class 
first had a graduation exercise. The class numbered 
twelve and showed in their commencement how efficiently 



they had been the leaders of the Academy for that year. 
The class of 19:0 numbered thirteen and proved equally 
capable of leading its student organization. Though the 
debating club was dropped the Acadamy still existed as 
an organized body. Seven members graduated from the 
Academy in 191 1. The entire enrollment during this 
year was greater than ever before. The base ball season 
was the most auspicious in the history of the Academy. 
The entire team was supplied with nevv suits and all other 
supplies with funds raised by the students in the Acad- 
emy. The boys of this team won the majority of games. 
Only with the aid of its hard working principal was such 
success possible. The class of 1912 promises to uphold 
the standard of the Academy. The senior class num- 
bers fifteen. In athletics the students are trying to excel 
the work of former years. An excellent schedule for base 
ball has already been arranged with schools of equal 
standing for the coming season. What was perhaps the 
work of greatest importance for the year of 1911-12 was 
the organization of the Sophronean Literary Society. 
Nearly all the academic students are members of it. This 
promises to be another important event in the history of 
Lebanon \"alley Academy. 



84 



Academy Poem 

I shall sing you a song 

Now, not verj' long, 

Of a bunch of gay boys 

With their girls and their joys. 

They strive. Oh! so high, 

Nor breathe even a sigh 

For the use of the verb 

Or the troublesome word. 

They're the sturdy young athletes, 

Making marks with their cleats. 

They're the leaders in sports, 

Nor are seen out of sorts. 

They're in for real fun 

■When their day's work is done. 

The Freshmen sit back 

And the Sophomores quack 

Since there is nothing of lack 

To the Red and the Black. 



85 



Conservatory of Music 



SENIORS 

Meda M. Diehm 
Anna A. Frj- 

Katharine M. Gingrich 
Sara M. Light 
Mary A. Spayd 
Sara K. Strickler 



JUNIORS 

Ora B. Bachman (Organj 
Myrl Behney 
Miriam R. Ellis 
Velnia L. Heindel 



SOPHOMORES 

George F. Botts 
Mary L. Light 
Vera F. Myers 
Mary E. Painter 

Mabel A Shanaman 



FRESHMAN AND SPECIALS 



Ruth Albright 

J. Frederick Arnold 
Grace C. Berger 
Alice M. Bomberger 
Mrs. O. R. Bittner 
Harry Bachman 
Paul Bachman 
Bertha Bangser 
Elwood Bodenhorn 
Mattie Bomberger 
Harry Bowman 
Helen Brightbill 

Ethel M. Daugherty 
Ruth Detvveiler 
Edith M. Denlinger 
Margeret E. Davidson 
John Q. Deibler 



Naomi R. Ely 
Ruth E. Engle 
Suzanne G. Frantz 
Mrs. S. O. Grimm 
Edith A. Gingrich 
Nora F. Hammond 
John Horn 
William Horn 
Falba L. Johnson 
Maude E. Kershner 
Elizabeth M. Kreider 
Ernestina Kunst 
Edna G. Landis 
Margaret Leitheiser 
Marie Louser 
Mary E. Maulfair 
Katherine Mozer 



Helen E. Miller 
M. Luther Miller 
Albert Moifatt 
Ivan K. Ressler 
Blanche Risser 

Harry Rohland 
Susan Schell 
Edith M. Sholly 
Dora D. Silberman 
Elmer Shenk 
Grace Smith 
Bertha Spessard 
Velma M. Stauffer 
Faber E. Stengle 
Myrle E. Turby 

Evelyn R. Weidman 
Rebecca Wolfersberger 



86 




SENIORS 

Conservatorv of Music 



OFFICERS 



President 
\'ice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer . 



Marion Light 
Meda M. Diehm 
. Anna A. Fry 
Mary A. Spayd 



Motto — Ad Astra Per Aspera 

Flower — White Rose 
Colors — Lavender and White 

ROLL 

Meda M. Diehm Anna A. Fry 

Katlierine M. Gingrich 
Marion Light 
Mary A Spayd Sara K. Strickler 



Class Poem 

The time has come when we must part 

With saddened hearts 'tis plain to see, 
We hate to part from classmates dear 

And dear old L V C. 
Through three long years we've studied some, 

And learned our lesson well, 
To the white rose we'll e'er be true. 

For it our hearts will swell. 

" Ad Astra Per Aspera " is our motto grand. 

Its praises we will ever sing. 
To " Lavender and White" we will alwaj-s bow, 

Our song through all the world will ring. 
We will ever think of dear old College Days, 

Though the future unknown to ourselves. 
Three cheers we'll give for L. V. C. 

And the song for 19 12. 

In music we've excelled. 

We have always done our best, 
On programs oft, in music hall. 
And other duties grand. 
But the glory we attained 

'Tis not all for ourselves. 
The honor goes to L. V. C. 
And the Class of 19 12. 



89 



Oratory 

SENIORS 



Class of 1912 

OFFICERS 
President . . . . . Edna E. Yarkers 

Secretary ..... Helen E. Brightbill 

Treasurer ..... Grace N. Smith 

Poetes.s Helen E. Brightbill 

Colors — Turquoise Blue and White 
Flower — Forget-me-not 



Helen E. Brightbill 



ROLL 
Grace N. Smith 



Edna E. Yarkers 



DEPARTMENT MEMBERS 

Carrie S. Light Ethel Daugherty 

Helen L. Weidler Margaret Leithiser 

Anna Bubble Elizabeth A. Lau 

Victor D. MulhoUen 
Nellie Seltzer Edith M. Lehman 

Verling W. Jamison Grace Burger 

Elta Weaver Mabel Herr 



90 



Seniors in 




Class Poem 



"O! Little Blue Forget- Me- Not," 

I find here in my way, 
You take me back to L V. C. 

To many a happy day. 
Do you remember, little Flower, 

Oar oratory classes. 
And how you used to represent 

That class of just three lasses ?" 

"I remember when we chose you, 

How wa laughed and wondered when 
A time would come when we would think 

Of those good times again; 
And now that time is really here. 

The years have rolled away. 
And yet those happy times gone by 

Do seem but yesterda^^" 

"How we learned to keep our chests up high. 

To alwa3-s stand erect; 
And then the way that we would breathe 

Had to alwaj's be correct. 



How we learned poor Shakespeare's lines, 

Gave many a thrilling scene! 
And all our excuses we used to have signed 

By our fooled and deluded dean." 

"Society, parties, joint-sessions and all. 

How we used to enjoy them then! 
But early hours we had to keep 
For preceptress insisted on ten. 
(Though our feeds would often last long past that hour) 

Those good times come back so well — 
Ah! when we are speaking of dear L. V. 

There's very much to tell." 

"Ah! Now we are scattered far apart. 

Each other we seldom see. 
But to us all the memory is sweet 

Of those times at old L. \'. 
O! Little Blue Forget- Me Not, 

I found here in my way, 
I thank you for this memory bright 

Of many a happy day." 



92 







il 





© 



n 



if5 



Young Women's Christian Association 



President Elizabeth A. Lau 

Vice President Clara K Horn 

Recording Secretary Edna R. Kilmer 



Corresponding Secretary Florence Clippinger 

Treasurer Carrie S Light 

Pianist Sara Zimmerman 



COMMITTEES 



Social 

Helen L. Weidler 
Edith M. Lehman 
Lottie M. Spessard 
Grace Smith 
Ruth Engle 



Membership 



Clara K. Horn 
Carrie S. Light 
Sara Zimmerman 
LaRene Engle 
Florence Mentz 



Financial 

Carrie S. Light 
Edna R. Kilmer 
Vera Myers 



Devotional 

Edith M. Lehman 
Clara K Horn 
Sara Zimmerman 
Helen Brightbill 
Mary Spayd 

Intercollegiate 

Florence Clippinger 
Ethel Daugherty 
Mae Meyer 



Missionary 

Edna Yarkers 

Lottie M . Spessard 
Florence E. Clippinger 
Grace Smith 

Mrs. S. O. Grimm 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Helen Weidler 
Esther Schell 

Carrie S 



Elizabeth A. Lau 
Edna Kilmer 



LaRene Engle 
Maud Kerschner 



Mae Meyer 
Grace Smith 



Light 

Edith M. Lehman 

Lottie M. Spessard 

Clara K. Horn 

Sara Zimmerman 

Edna E. Yarkers 

Florence Clippinger 

Helen Brightbill 
Ruth Engle 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 
Vera Myers 



Ethel Houser 
Mary Mills 



Florence Mentz 
Ethel Daugherty 

Caroline Shoop 

\'irginia Shoop 

Velma Heindel 

Mrs S. O Grimm 

Josephine Mathias 

Virginia Miller 

Mary Spayd 

La Verne Keister 
Margaret Davidson 



HONORARY MEMBERS 
Louise Preston Dodge 



94 



Y. W. C. A. History 

Religious influence among the girls radiates from our Y. W. C. A. The As- 
sociation is just what every girl — avvaj' from home and its Christian teachings — 
needs to help her solve the problems of good and evil. Religious experience can 
not flourish on thought and feeling alone. Some specific work is necessarj'. The 
Y. W. C. A. is an exercise room for a practical working faith. A deep significant 
religious life is its ideal. It tries to set aside the weights of prejudice, of littleness 
and of self seeking. It attempts to teach each girl how to live honestlj' and 
fearlessly. 

Every Sunday afternoon the Association meets to discuss practical questions 
about a practical religion. Regular Bible and Mission Stud}' classes are conduct- 
ed. During the past year the meeting place for these classes was the United 
Brethren Suadaj' School. Mrs. Keister proved an able and inspiring leader and 
the Y. W. C. A. wishes to express its appreciation of her services. A Reading 
Circle is another feature of our Y. W. C. A. work. Last summer the Y. W. C. A. 
procured for its members the privilege of attending the Y. W. C. A. Convention 
for Cit)' Associations held at Mt. Gretna. Three delegates were sent to represent 
the organization at the annual Convention for Student \'olunteers at Easton. 



96 



1911-1912 



STAR COURSE 



Given under the auspices of the 
Lebanon Valley College Christian Associations 



Attractiors 



Committee 



November 4 

Dudley Buck Co 



December 14 

The Dunbars 



April 13 

Ralph Bingham 



November 22 

Edward Amherst Ott 



January 10 

John F. Chambers 



Clair F. Harnish, '12 
Chairman 



Carrie S. Light, '12 



Edith M. Lehman, '13 



Clara Kee Horn, '13 



L. A. Rodes, '14 



V. D. MulhoUen, '13 
Treasurer 



J. \V. Ischy, ' 12 



Lottie M. Spessard, '13 



G. A. Richie, ' 13 



97 



Youn^ Men's Christian Association 



President S 


. O. Grimm 


Janitor 


D. L Reddick 


Vice President 


V. D. Mulhollen 


Pianist G. F. Botts 


Secretary 


David E. Young 


Chorister L. A. Rodes 




COMMITTEES 






Membership 


Devotional Missionary 




C. F. Harnish 


N. B. S. Thomas D. E 


. Young 




D. C. Keister 


J. F. Leininger J. E 


Sherk 




J. W. Ischy 


W. H. Hayes R. M. Weidler 




L. A. Rodes 










Bible Study Finance 


Social 




V. D. Mulhollen . G. A. Richie 


C 


C. Smith 




Guy Wingerd L. B. Harnish 


D- 


L. Reddick 




C. E. Rettew C. G. White 


C. 


H. Arndt 




SUMMER CONFERENCE FUND TRUSTEES 






G. A. Richie 


Guy Wingerd 




MEMBERS 






A. S. Beckley 


Clair F. Harnish 


D. L. Reddick 


C. E. Brenneman 


Oliver Butterwick J. W. Ischy 


H. E Snavely 


Paul Bowman 


E. H. Carmany 


Samuel B. Plummer 


Russel Weidler 


J W. Lerew 


Samuel 0. Grimm Josiah F. Reed 


D. E. Young 


Clyde Eby 




C. E. Rettew V. W. Jamison 




R. F. Ligan 




C. C. Smith 




Thomas B. Lyter 




N. B. S. Thomas 




J E. Morrison 




Paul M. Vogt 




W. Mc Nelly 




Guy Wingerd 




H L. Peters 




I. D. Lowery 




Philo A. Statton 




Landis R. Klinger J. F. Leininger 




F. E. Stengle 


V. D. Mulhollen 


G. A. Williams 


R. W.Stickel 


J. M. Leister 


G. A. Richie 


C. H. Arndt 


A. L. Weaver 


C. A. Lynch 


J. E. Sherk 


L. B. Harnish 


H. A. Denlinger Wm.C.McConel 


Chas. Y. Ulrich 


Warren H. Hayes 


A. H. Harnish 


S. S. Rine 


Mark H. Wert 


L. A. Rodes 


0. E. Krenz 


John Shannon 



Delegates to V. M. C. A. Convention at Bradford, Pa.—'N. B. S. Thomas, V. D. Mulhollen 



98 



Y. M. C. A. History 

The one college organization which oflfers unbounded opportunity for Chris- 
tian service is the Young Men's Christian Association. Its place in a college has 
long been determined and abundantly' empiiasized. Its value to college men has 
never been sufficiently extolled. Within the very atmosphere of the college it 
offers opportunities for service to those whose home ties have necessarily been 
broken by absence from them. Of its men it is making earnest Christians prepar- 
ing for a life of service to mankind. Its responsibility is enormous, for upon it 
devolves the spiritual welfare of our body of students 

The efforts of its offi.:ers have created a definite membership and have straight- 
ened its finances. The membership has risen to about sixty: seventy five was our 
aim. Two delegates were sent to the Bradford State Convention and the new 
President atte:iled the conference at Dickinson College. 

The week of prayer v^'as an inspiring week. Attendance throughout the 3'ear 
has been almost remarkable with interest, increasing toward the end of the year. 
At but five meetings of any kind did we have an attendance of less than twenty. 
Bible and mission study have been successful this year. 

The Association will present the "Merchant of Venice" during the Com- 
mencement week. We aim to send a large delegation to the summer conference. 



jKsie 



Ministerial Association 



President 
Vice President 

Secretary 
Treasurer 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

A. S. Beckley 
N. B. S. Thomas 

C. E. Rettew 
P. B. Gibble 



Second Semester 

N. B. S. Thomas 
C. E. Rettew 

Maurice Leister 
H. L. Olewiler 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



A. S. Beckley 
C. G. White 

D. E. Young 

John Morrison 
P. B. Gibble 
G. L. Blouch 
C. W. Miller 
Clyde A. Lynch 
N. B. 8 Thomas 
G. A. Richie 



C. E. Rettew 
L D. Lowery 
Warren H. Hayes 
C. E. Brenneman 
H. L. Oleweiler 
Maurice Leister 
O. E. Krenz 

A. H. Harnish 

Mark H. Wert 
P. F. Roberts 



HONORARY MEMBERS 

Rev. Lawrence Keister, D. D,, S. T. B. Prof. A. E. Shroyer, B. D. 

Rev. H. B. Spayd 
Rev. D. E. Long 



Rev. Wm. H. Weaver 



lOI 



Athletic Association 



President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



OFFICERS 



John F. Leininger, '13 
Warren H. Hayes, '14 
George A. Williams, '13 



MANAGERS 



Football 

Assistant Football 
Baseball 

Assistant Baseball . 
Basketball . 
Assistant Basketball 
Track . 
Assistant Track 
Tennis 
Assistant Tennis 



G. A. Richie, '13 
H. E. Suavely, '14 
C. C. Smith, '12 
I. L. Ressler, '13 
Josiah F. Reed, '12 
Carl Schmidt, '14 
Edward H. Smith, ' 
Paul Strickler, '14 
Russel M. Weidler, ' 
Lottie M. Spessard, 



14 

14 
13 



John F. Leininger, '13 
Warren Hayes, '14 
George A. Williams, '13 
G. A. Richie, '13 
C. C. Smith, '12 
Josiah F. Reed, '12 
E J ward H. Smith, '14 
Russell M. Weidler, '14 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Faculty Menibcis 

Prof. H E. Wanner 
Prof. A. E. Shroyer 



Ahimni Members 

Prof. H. E Spessard 
Dr. M. W. Brunner 



104 



Football 1911 



VARSITY SUBSTITUTES 

H. Boger, ' 14 
J. Walter, '14 
H. Bender, ' 15 
R. Stickell, '15 




Oliver Butterwick, 
Manager 



191 1 VARSITY 

J. E. Morrison, '15 
Harry Long, ' 16 
P A. Station, '15 
H. Cliarlton, ' 14 
Sedic S. Rine, '16 
F. S. Hensel, ' r 2 
S. B Plummer, ' i 2 

Captains 

W H. Hayes, '14 
J. E. Lerew, '15 
P. Strickler, ' 14 
H Kreider, '14 
Carl Snavely, ' 15 



Right End 
Right Tackle 
Right Guard 
Centre 
Left Guard 

Left Tackle 

Left End 
Quarter Back 
Right Half 
Left Half 
Full Back 



COLLEGE RESERVES 

W. McNelly, '15 
W. C. Carl, '15 
Abner Medsger 
V. Heffel finger, '13 
S. B. Groh, '15 

C. Medsger, '16 



Mason Long, 
G. A. Richie, 
Nathan Herr 
L KaufTinan, 



16 



15 



R. M. Weidler, '14 



12, 



Sept. 


22 


Sept. 


27 


Oct. 


7 


Oct. 


14 


Oct 


21 


Oct. 


28 


Nov. 


4 


Nov. 


1 1 


Nov. 


25 



RESERVE SUBSTITirTES 

John Mowery 
Wni. Becker 
A. L Weaver 
H. Wrightstone 

SCHEDULE 

22 Carlisle Indians at Carlisle 
27 Lehigh at South Bethlehem 
Delaware at Newark, Del. 
Indian Reserves at Annville 
St. Bonaventure,01ean, N. Y. 
Penbrook at Annville 
Muhlenberg at Allentown 
Middletown A. C. at Annville 
Ursinus at Collegeville 



THE WEARERS OF THE " L. 

S. B Plummer, ' 12 
H. Charlton, '14 
P. Strickler, '14 
W. H. Hayes, '14 
H. Kreider, '14 
J. A. Walter, '14 
J. E. Lerew, '15 
C. Snavely, ' 15 
P. A. Statton, '15 
J. E. Morrison, '15 
Harry Long, '16 
Sedic S. Rine, '16 



V. 



106 









1912 Schedule 



March 27 



March 30 


April 3 


April 4 


April 6 


April 13 


April 20 


April 27 


May 3 


May 1 1 


May 17 


May 22 


May 25 


May 30 


June 8 


June 12 



Lehigh 

Ursinus 

Mt. St Josephs 

Washington 

Mercersburg 

Gettysburg 

Millersville 

York Tri- State 

Delaware 

Juniata 

Millersville 

Delaware 

Albright 

Albright 

Bucknell 

Alumni 



South Bethlehem 

Collegeville 

Baltimore, Md. 

Chestertown, Md. 

Mercersburg 

Gettysburg 

Annville 

York 

Annville 

Annville 

Millersville 

Newark, Del. 

Annville 

Myerstown (2 games) 

Lewisburg 

Annville 



C. C. Smith, '12 
Manager 



■.^:^iv^^^&^^>y^^l^::^-->^-^ 




108 



John Lyter 



1912 Varsity 

Thomas Lyter 



Third Base 



E. H. Carmany 



Left Field 



Short Stop 



A. S. Miller 



Catcher 



L Little 



Pitcher 



C. C Smith 



Second Base 



C. Snavely 



First Base 



( R. W. Stickle 
Substitutes ^ D. A. Gruber 
(S. B. Plummer 



H. Kreider 



Centre Field 



C. F. Harnish 



Right Field 



A. S. Miller, Coach 
1 09 




E. H. Carmany, '12 
Captain 



Basketball 1912 



Forwards 

Center 

Guards 



P L. Strickler 
Robert Whitman 
John Haddow 
Carl Snavfly 
Robert Moore 



Substitutes 
Carl Schmidt 
Henrv Kreider 




Josiah F. Reed, '12 
Manager 







i 


SCHEDULE 














Place 


L. V. 


Opp. 


Dec- 


9 


West Point 




West Point, N. Y. 


21 


40 


Dec. 


'3 


C H. 




Lebanon 


39 


30 


Dec. 


20 


Lehigh 




Bethlehem 


12 


56 


Jan. 


I 2 


Gettysburg 




Lebanon 


20 


8 


Jan 


13 


York Y. M. C 


A. 


York 


15 


21 


Jan. 


15 


Mt. St. Mary's 




Emmitsburg, Md. 


16 


29 


Jan 


25 


Bucknell 




Lewi? burg 


17 


43 


Jan. 


26 


Susquehanna 




Selinsgrove 


19 


17 


Feb. 


3 


York Y. M. C. 


A. 


Lebanon 


40 


21 


Feb. 


8 


Juniata 




Huntingdon 


17 


41 


Feb 


9 


Mt Union 




Mt. Union 


18 


17 


Feb. 


16 


Albright 




Lebanon 


■ 17 


18 


Feb 


22 


Albright 




Myerstown 


ID 


30 


Feb. 


28 


Delaware 




Newark, Del. 


13 


20 


Feb. 


29 


Ogdenshurg 




Ogdensburg N. Y. 


24 


36 


Mar. 


I 


St Liwrence 




Canton, N. Y. 


17 


24 


Mar 


2 


Potsdam S. Norma 


,1 Potsdam, N. Y. 


32 


20 


Mar. 


3 


Gouverneur 




Gouverneur, N. Y. 


17 


17 


Mar. 


4 


Malone Natl G 


.uard Malone, NY. 


24 


19 


Mar. 


5 


Bombay 




Bombay, N. Y. 


21 


1 1 




409 


518 






Games- 


-W^on 8 














Lost 1 1 














Tie I 








Paul L. Strickler, '14 
Captain 




SENIOR-JUNIOR COUNCIL 



President 
Secretary 

Josiah F Reed ' i 2 
C C Smith '12 

A S Becklry ' 1 2 

E H. Carnianv ' i 2 



Clair F" Harnish ' 1 2 
. G. A kichie '13 
V. D Mulhollen '13 

Laiidis R Rliiiger '13 
Chas. V^ Ulilrich '13 



Clioii'an Literary Society 







Fall Term 


Winter Term 


Spring Term 


President 




Nellie Seltzer 


Edna Kilmer 


Helen Weidler 


Vice President 




Carrie Light 


F. E. Clippinger 


Edith Lehman 


Recording Secretary 




Clara Horn 


Ruth V. Engle 


Sara Zimmerman 


Corresponding Secretary 


Ruth V. Jingle 


Vera Myers 


Florence Mentz 


Treasurer 




Esther Shell 


Sara Zimmerman 


Lottie Spessard 


Pianist 




Mary Spayd 


Marv Mills 


Vera Myers 


Editor 




La Rene Engle 


Clara Horn 


Edna Yarkers 


Ctiaplain 




Sara Zimmerman 


Grace Smith 


Carrie Light 


Critic 




Elizabeth Lau 


Helen Weidler 


F. E. Clippinger 


Judges 




LaRene Engle 


Maud Kerschner 


Mrs S Grimm 






Sara Strickler 


Josephine Mathias 


Virginia Shoop 




Recorder 


Edna E. 


Yarkers 


Motto- 


-Vin 


tue et Fide 




YELL 


Colors- 


-Gold and White 




Flower — Yellow 


Chrysanthemum 


Rio! Rio! 


Sis ! Boom ! Bah ! 


Paper- 


—Olive Branch 


Clio! Clio 


! Rah! Rah! Rah! 






MEMBERS 




igi2 




I9I3 


1914 


1915 


Edna R. Kilmer 




F. E. Christeson 


Kathryn Bachman 


H. Brightbill 


Elizabeth Lau 




F E Clippinger 


Mae Mever 


LaRene Engle 


Carrie Light 




Clara K Horn 


Blanche Risser 


Ruth E. Engle 


Virginia Miller 




Edith Lehman 


Josephine Urich 


Ruth V. Engle 


Esther Schell 




Lottie Spessard 




Sara Groh 


Nellie Seltzer 




Edna Yarkers 




Florence Mentz 


Helen Weidler 








Grace Smith 

Myrle Turby 






MUSIC, ACADEMY AND SPECIAL 




Ora Bachman 




Anna Frye 


Nora Hammond 


Vera Myers 


Myrle Behney 




Edith Gingrich 


Velma Heindel 


Carrie Shoop 


Ethel Daugherty 




Katie Gingrich 


Maud Kerschner 


Virginia Shoop 


Ruth Detweiler 




Mrs. S. Grimm 


Josephine Mathias 


Mary Spayd 


Miriam Ellis 




Viola Gruber 


Marv Mills 


Sara Strickler 



Elta Weaver 



114 



Forty-First Anniversary 

Cllonian Literary Society 

November 30, 1911 



Orchestra 

Invocation 

President's Address 

Organ Solo — Weihnachtspastorale 
Ora Bachman 



Selected 

Rev. H. B. Spayd 

Nellie Seltzer 

Gustav Merkel 



Oration 



Who's Who and Why 
Helen Weidler 



Vocal Solo (a) The Arrow and the Song S. C. Colburn 
(b) Cherry Ripe . Chas. Edw. Horn 

Myrle Turby 



Oration 



The Conquest of the Stars 
Edna Kilmer 



Two Piano Duet D^nse Macabre Saint Sains 

Mary Spayd 
Katlierine Gingrich 

Reading: Cutting from "Tu Haveand to Hold ' M.Johnston 

"Captain Percy s Advocate " 

Helen Brightbill 



Oration 



The Typical American Virtue 
Edith Lehman 



Chorus (a) Snowflakes 

(b) Tambourine Girl 
Edith Gingrich 
Myrle Turby 
Catharine Bachman 



. Schumann 
Frederic H . Cowen 
Sara Zimmerman 
Maud Kerschner 
Sara Strickler 



Florence Christeson Lottie M. Spessard 
Orchestra .... Selected 



ii6 



Forty-Fifth Anniversary 
Pliiloko sill Ian Literary Society 

May 3, 1912 

The Knight Errant 

The Frost King 



Orchestra 



L. P. Latirendcaii 
W. D. Kenneth 



Orchestra 

Invocation . Rev. R. R. Buttervvick, D. D. 

President's Address . . Samuel O. Grimm 

Eldorado ..... Pinsitti 

Philo Quartette 

Master Your Moods . . Guy Wingerd 

Education . . . N. B. S. Thomas 



a La Serenata 
b \'ulcan's Song 

Opportunity 
Humoreske 



G. Fred Botts 



Orchestra 



F. Paolo Tosti 
Charles Gounod 

Oliver P. Butterwick 

Anton Dvorak 



117 



Philokosmlan Literary Society 



First Term 

President S. O. Grimm 

Vice President L. R. Klinger 

Recording Secretary R. M. Weidler 
Corresponding Sec 'y E. H. Smith 



Chaplain 
Pianist 
Janitor 

ist Assistant 
2nd Assistant 
Editor 

Critic 
Judge 



G. A. Richie 
E. K. Boughter 
H. Denlinger 
J M. Leister 
John Shannon 
C. D. Reddick 
Guv VVingerd 
C. C'. Smith 
Treasurer 



Motto — Esse quam videri 

Colors — Old gold and blue 

Paper — Living Thoughts 



Oliver Butterwick 

E. H. Carmany 
S. O. Grimm 

C. F. Harnish 

F. S. Hensel 
S. B. Plummer 

C. C. Smith 
N. B. S. Thomas 
Guy Wingerd 
E K. Boughter 
L. R. Klinger 



J. F. Leininger 

V. D. Mulhollen 
G. A. Richie 

P. F. Roberts 

J. E. Sherk 
Mark H. Wert 

L- B. Harnish 
H. H. Kreider 

D. L. Reddick 

LA Rodes 
E. H. Smith 



OFFICERS 

Second Term 

C. F. Harnish 
J. F. Leininger 
J. E Sherk 
S. B. Groh 
O. E. Krenz 
G. F. Botts 
H. Olewiler 

C. E Brenneman 
H R. Wrightstone 
L. A. Rodes 

E. H. Carmany 
C. C Smith 



Third Term 

Guv Wingerd 
G A. Richie 
E. K. Boughter 
PA. Statton 
P. F Roberts 

D. E. Zimmerman 
W. C. Carl 
John Mowery 
Russel HoflFer 
L. A. Rodes 

O. Butterwick 
S. O. Grimm 



Fourth Term 

N. B. S. Thomas 
M. H. Wert 
EH. Smith 
H. L. Olewiler 
J. F. Leininger 
G. F. Botts 
Paul J. Bowman 
A. L. Weaver 
G. M. Haverstock 
D. L. Reddick 

C. F, Harnish 
S. O. Grimm 



V. D. Mulhollen 



YELL 

Hobble gobble ! razzle dazzle ! L. V. C. 

' ' Esse quam videri ! ' ' 

Hobble gobble 1 razzle dazzle ! Sis ! boom ! bah ! 

Philokosmian ! Rah! Rah! Rah! 



MEMBERS 

C. H. Uhrich 

R. M. Weidler 
D. F. Zimmerman 
P. J. Bowman 
C. E. Brenneman 

Wm. C. Carl 
S. B. Groh 
L. B. Kaufman 
H. L. Olewiler 
Carl G. Suavely 

P. A. Statton 

ii8 



R. W. Stickel 

A. L. Weaver 
R. H. Arndt 
D. Basehore 
G. Blouch 

G. F. Botts 

H. Denlinger 
A. B. Engle 
A. H. Harnish 
RE. Hartz 

G. M. Haverstock 



R. HofiFer 

John Jones 
O. E. Krenz 
J. M. Leister 
C. A. Lynch 

W. C. McConel 
John Mowery 
S. S. Rine 
H. W. Risser 
J. Shannon 

H. R. Wrightstone 



Kalozefean L-iterarT Societv 



OFFICERS 



Presirlent D 

Vice President 
Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 
Critic J. 

Chaplain 
Editor 

Pianist 
Sergeant at Arms H 

Assistant 

Treasurer 



Fall Term 

, C, Keister 

A. S. Beckley 
H. A. Snavely 

Boaz G. Liglit 
W. Ischy 

E. M. Landis 
C. F. Schmidt 

P. L Strickler 
. B Bender 

Allen Meyer 



Wintei' Term 

J. W. Ischy 

I. D. Lowery 
Boaz G. Light 

V. M, Heffelfinger 
C. G. White 

D. E. Young 
I. L Ressler 

F. E. Stengle 
H. L. Peters 

V. W. Jamison 



Sprint-' Term 

A. S. Becklev 

G. A Williams 
. W. H. Hayes 

D. E- Young 
Ira D Lowery 

J E. Morrison 
Mason Long 

L D. Miller 
Ira S. Ernst 

A. 1), Medsger 



C. E Rettew 



Mctto — Palma non sine Pnlvere 

Colors— Red and Old Gold 

Paper — Examiner 



YELL 
Wah Hoo ! Wall Hoo ! Wah Hoo ! Ree ! 

" Palma non Sine Pulvere ! " 

Wah-Hoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 

Kalozetean ! L. V. C. 



A. S. Beckley 
J. W. Ischy 
D. C. Keister 

I. D. Lowery 
J. F Reed 

C. E. Rettew 
P. M. Vogt 

C. G. White 
V. H. Heffelfinger 
B. G. Light 



I. L. Ressler 

Frank Shearer 
C. Y. Ulrich 

H. E Ulrich 
G. A. Williams 
C. H. Arndt 
H. H. Charlton 
W H. Hayes 
E. M. Landis 

John B. Lyter 



MEMBERS 

C. E. Mutch 

C F. Schmidt 
H. E. Snavely 

William Stager 
P. L Strickler 
J A. Walter 
D. E. Young 

H B. Bender 
Ammon Boltz 
Clvde Ebv 



V. W. Jamison 
R. F. Ligan 
Raymond Light 
V. E. Light 
T. B. Lvter 

Wil'lis McNelly 
M. L Miller 

J^ E. Morrison 
H. L. Peters 

F. E. Stengle 



I^ S. Ernst 

Norman Fake 
P. B. Gibble 

M. Y. Light 
R. B. Light 

Mason Long 
A. I). Medsger 

Chalmer Medsger 
Allen B. Me\er 

H. E. Schaeffer 



[20 



Thirty-Fifth Anniversary 

Kalozeteaii Literary Society 

March 29, 1912 

Orchestra — The Troopers . . Fred J. Bacon 

Invocation Rev. E. O. Burtner 

President's Address — The Value of Appreciation 

Arthur S. Beckley 
History of Kalozetean . . Charles G. White 

Selection — Until the Dawn . . J. A. Parks 

Kalozetean Chorus 

Reading — The Horse Trade — Cutting from "David 

Harum" .... Westcott 

J. W. Ischy 

Essay — The Pennsylvania German Element in the Civil 

War . . . Donald C Keister 

Oration — The Splendor of Sacrifice Chester E. Rettew 

Selection — Robin Adair . . Dudley Buek 

K. L. S. Chorus 
Orchestra — The Fairest of the Fair John Philip Sonsa 



122 



Sophronean Literary Society 



OFFICERS 





Fall Term 


Winter Term 


Spring Term 


President 


W. W. McConel 


P. B. Gibble 


J. M. Leister 


Vice President 


J. M. Leister 


G. L. Blouch 


Mason Long 


Recording Secretary 


H. Denlinger 


Elta M. Weaver 


Abner Medsger 


Corresponding Secretary 


Elta Weaver 


Edyth Denlinger 


John Mowery 


Critic 


P. B. Gibble 


W. W. McConel 


Esther Fernsler 


Chaplain 


Clyde A. Lynch 


Norman Fake 


0. R. Brooks 


Pianist 


Edyth Denlinger 


Esther Fernsler 


W. W. McConel 


Editor 


Anna Bubble 


Robert Hartz 


Harold Risser 


Sentinel 


Harold Risser 


Chalmer Medsger 


Mark Light 


Treasurer 


Norman Fake 


Russel HoflFer 


Chorister 


Mason Long 


HE. Schaeffer 




Motto- 


-Virtus pro Honore 






Colors- 


-Orange and Black 

MEMBERS 




Raymond Arndt 


Allen B. Engle 


O. E. Krenz 


Chalmer Medsger 


D. B. Basehore 


Norman Fake 


J. M. Leister 


W. W. McConel 


G. L. Blouch 


Esther Fernsler 


R. R. Light 


J. D. Mowery 


0. R. Brooks 


P. B. Gibble 


M. Y. Light 


Harold Risser 


J. C. Deitzler 


Viola Gruber 


Ralph Light 


H. E. Schaeffer 


H. A. Denlinger 


R. E. Hartz 


Mason Long 


Mabel Snyder 


Edyth M. Denlinger 


G. M. Haverstock 


C. A. Lynch 


E. M. Weaver 


Anna Bubble 


Russel Hoffer 


R. P. McClure 


H. Wrightstone 


Ira S. Ernst 


Irvin Kreider 


Abner Medsger 





124 



-^ 


■-<"■ 




HHHH^K ^^^tK^^^^^^^.^sjL-^^v,-"-^.^-^. ^^^^H 


1 t \ 1 


* f *=i' 1 


^ . 


0^1 ^ H V 


i*t' 




151 








y^ 


i 
1* <»» * 


k 



Girls' Glee Club 
Season 1911-12 



President Florence E. Christeson 


Director 


Edith Frantz Mills 


Secretary Mar^' Spayd 






Business Manager 


Lottie Spessard 




Treasurer 


Edna R Kilmer 








PERSONNEL 




First Soprano First Alto 




Second Soprano 


Second Alto 


Edith Gingrich Ora ] 


Bachman 


Edith Lehman 


Mary Christeson 


Helen Brightbill Ruth E. 


Engle 


F. E. Christeson 


Mary Spayd 


Velma Heindel Vera 


My 


ers 


Marion Light 


Sara Strickler 


Mabel Stauffer Sara 


Zimmerman 


Catherine Bachman 


Lottie Spessard 


Elizabeth Kreider Edna R. 


Kilmer 


Ethel Daugherty 


Ruth Brunner 


Myrle Turby 










Soloists 






Quartette 


Edith Gingrich 






F. E 


. Christeson 


Edith Frantz Mills 






Lott 


ie M. Spessard 


Readei 






Edith Gingrich 


Helen E. Brightbill 






Ora 


Bachman 






ENGAGEMENTS 




Dec. 15 Cornwall 






April [2 


Lykens 


Feb. 2 Palmyra 






April 13 


Millersburg 


Mar. 22 Palmyra 






April 17 


Lebanon 


Mar. 26 Annville 






May 18 


Dallastown 


April 1 1 Halifax 






May 20 


Mt. Wolf 



126 



Men's Glee Club 
Season 1911-12 



President 


J. F. Reed 




Director 


Prof. E Edwin Sheldon 


Vice President 


L R. Klinger 




Business Ma 


nager Harry E. Ulrich 


Treasurer 


T. B. Lyter 




Librarian 


A. L. Weaver 


Secretary 


D. E. Young 












PERSONNEL 




First Toiors 


First Basses 


Second Tcyiors 


Second Basses 


L. A. Rodes 


R. M. 


Weidler 


J. E Reed 


ID. Lowery 


T. B. Lyter 


W. H 


. Hayes 


Frank Shearer 


L. R. Klinger 


F. E Stengle 


H. E. 


Ulrich 


D. E. Young 


H. H. Charlton 


P. B, Gibble 


A. L. 


Weaver 


P. A. Statton 


G. F. Botts 


F. S. Hensel 


D. M. 


Long 


V. W. Jamison 


H. L. Peters 


Quartette 




Reader 




L. A 


. Rodes 




V. W. Jamison 


T. B. 


Lyter 




\ 'iolinist 


E. E 


. Sheldon 






P. A. Statton 


G. F. 


. Botts 






Trombonist 
T. B. Lyter 






ENGAGEMENTS 




Feb. 2 


Jonestown 




Mar. 18 


Chambersburg 


Feb, 27 


Annville 




Mar. 19 


Hagerstown, Md. 


Mar. 14 


Harrisburg 




Mar. 20 


Baltimore, Md. 


Mar. 15 


Carlisle 




Mar. 21 


Baltimore, Md. 


Mar. 16 


Waynesboro 




Mar. 22 


Red Lion 



128 



Mathematical Round Table 



President 

Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



First Semester 

Oliver Butterwick 
Edna R. Kilmer 
Clara K. Horn 
G. A. Richie 



SecoQd Semester 

Edna R. Kilmer 
G. A. Richie 
Florence Mentz 
Russell M. Weidler 



Edna R. Kilmer 



MEMBERS 

C. C. Smith 

Elizabeth A. Lau 

Nellie Seltzer W. W McConel 



Helen Weidler 
Virginia Miller 
S. O. Grimm 
Oliver Butterwick 
C. F. Harnish 

Donald Keister 
J. F. Reed 



G. A. Richie 



Lottie Spessard 

Edna E. Yarkers 

G. A. Williams 
Edith M. Lehman 
L. A. Rodes 
L- B. Harnish 
Caroline Shoop 



Florence Mentz 



Clara Horn Leroy Kaufman 
Prof. J. E. Lehman 



Russell M. Weidler 



130 



Exercises of Commencemeiit Week 

FRIDAY, JUNE 2 

8:00 P. M. President's Reception to Senior Class. 

SATURDAY, JUNE 3 

7:45 P. M. Academy Commencement. 

SUNDAY, JUNE 4 

10:30 A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon by President Keister. 
6:00 p. M. Union Campus Praise Service. 
7.30 p. M. Annual Address before the Christian Associations. 

MONDAY, JUNE 5. 

12:00105:00 P.M. Art Exhibit in New Studio. 

8:00 p. M. Exercises by the Graduating Class Conservatory of Music and 
School of Oratory. 

TUESDAY, JUNE 6 

9:00 P. M. Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees. 

2.00 p. M. Class Day Exercises. 

2:00 to 5:00 P. M. Art Exhibit. 

7:30 p. M. Junior Oratorical Contest. 

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7 

10:00 A. M. Forty-fifth Annual Commencement. Orator, Hon. Franklin Spen- 
cer Edmonds, of Philadelphia. Subject: "Leadership in a De- 
mocracy." Conferring Degrees. 
12:00 M. Annual Alumni Dinner and Re-union. 
1:00 to 3:00 p. M. Art Exhibit. 
7:45 p. M. Dramatic and Musical Entertainment. 

132 



Commenceineiit Exercises 



Of the Conservatory of Music and School of Oratory 



Monday Eveniug, June 5, 1911 



1 . Invocation 

2. Scherzo, op. 31 

3. Silence 



Miss Edith Gingrich 



Mrs N. D. Hockenbury 



4 Concert Etude, Op. 36 . 



Miss Mae Meyer 



5. Monologue — Entertaining a Neighbor's Child 

Miss Verda Snyder 



6 Fantaisie, Op. 49 
7. My Last Duchess 



Miss Ora Bachman 



Mr. J. W. Ischy 



8. a Aveu, Carnival, Op. 9 

b Marche des "Davidsbundler" 

Miss Ruth Detweiler 

9. Presentation of Diplomas 



Chopin 

Mary Wilkins- Freeman 

MacDowell 

May Isabel Fisk 

Chopin 

Robert Browning 

Schumann 



133 



Glass Day 



Tuesday, June 6, 1911 



March Song 

President's Address 

Last Class Meeting, 191 1 

Class Song 

Piano Duett 

Silver Anniversary, 1936 

Revelry Song 



J. K. Lehman 



E. A. Spessard, P. R. Koontz 



134 



Junior Oratorical Contest 
Class of 1912 



Music 

Music 
Oration- 
Oration— 
Quartet 
Oration- 
Oration— 
Quartet 
Oration — 
Oration — 
Music 

Music 



June 6, 191 1 
Invocation 



Orchestra 



Delivery 
Esq.; Rev. 

English 
S. E. Rupp 



-"Tt-nHio A r^ ,, ■ ■ Orchestra 

-'IZn ir?"" ^••'^"'■S Beckley 

- The Boy Wuh the Hoe" J. W. Ischy 

"The Life Superb"' ' t '• ^^^^^''^^'^ 

"Th. A ""P^'^'' ■ Josiah F. Reed 

Ihe American Volunteer" Chester E. Rettew 

'"Tu^ r> ■ r^. ' ■ • Selected 

The Ruins of Time" N R ^ rt, 

••n,,^ r> • i> D. a. Ihomas 

Our Perversion of Democracy" Guy Wingerd 

'. ,; ■ ■ Orchestra 

Awarding of Prizes 

Orchestra 

Judges 

~^Z' J-^L"°"^''dHynson, E. D. Siegrist, 
D. Burt Smith. 

Composition-Prof H. H. Baish, 'o. Rev 
01 . ' ■ 



Decision of the Judges 
Beckley. '' ^'"^ P"^"' *5 in gold, A. S. 



135 



In Memoriam 



Benjamin H. En^le 



As students of Lebanon Valley College, we desire to 
pay tribute to the memory of Benjamin H. Engle, who 
on June 14, igir, died very suddenly at Hershey, Pa. 

Mr. Engle was a noble Christian gentleman. In his 
every day life he was a man of high ideals, who both, by 
his own example and by personal services, sought con- 
stantly to influence his fellowmen to higher and better 
living . Always he was honest and true to his convictions 
and lived a life above the reproach of men. 

Mr. Engle was the son of Jacob and Elizabeth Engle 
and was born near Stoverdale, Pennsylvania, April 12, 
1853. His father dying wiien he was only fourteen years 
of age, Mr. Engle was thus early in life thrown upon his 
own resources. He began his business career by pur- 
chasing one of the first steam threshers, with which he 
earned the money to attend Millersville Normal School. 
After finishing at this institution, he taught for several 
leT-ms and then went to Pittsburg where he attended a 
busi less college. Returning to the eastern part of the 
state, he bought a large dairy farm near Harrisburg, 
Pennsylvania. Later, however, he grew interested in 
building operations and soon moved to Harrisburg. 

For the twenty-two years following, Mr. Engle was 
known as a prominent builder and contractor. To him 
belongs the credit of inventing a new system of building 
suburban homes, and he developed his system so per- 
fectly that one of the most beautiful sections of Harris- 
burg lias been called Engleton in his honor. 



In all phases of church and educational work Mr. 
Engle was equally active and progressive. He helped 
to establish the United Brethren Church at Penbrook and 
was its tirst Sunday School superintendent. He was one 
of the promoters of Derry Street Church in Harrisburg, 
acting as chairman of the committee which purchased the 
building-site and also as the first Sunday School superin- 
tendent of the church. Twice he had the honor of being 
elected from the East Pennsylvania Conference as the lay 
delegate to General Conference. 

In educational work he served as president of his 
local school board and as trustee of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege from [898 until the time of his death. In 1900 he 
gave to the college the Engle Conservatory of Music, a 
splendid building of Hummelstown brownstone. Better 
than mere words this handsome building tells of Mr. En- 
gle's desire to do something worth while for others. 
When all the other college buildings were destroyed by 
the great fire in 1905, the Conservatory was the only place 
in which the classes could meet. It was the foundation 
upon which the present buildings were placed. For 
nearly twelve years the students have used and appreci- 
ated this splendid gift, and for many years to come in the 
heart of every loyal son and daughter of Lebanon Valley 
College it will keep the memory of Benjamin H. Engle 
as green as the graceful ivy which clings so closely to its 
walls. 



139 



Hon. William H. Ulricli 



The name of Hon. William H. Ulrich will be long 
cherished by Lebanon Valley College as one of her most 
loyal friends. When he was a member of the Trustee 
Board and later the President of the Board, he had the in- 
terests of the school at heart and worked hard for their 
best administration. 

Mr. Ulrich, son of Adam and Mary Ulrich, sturdy 
agriculturists, was born in Lower Swatara Township, 
Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, June 7, 1844. His early 
education was received in the public schools to the town- 
ship and later he entered Middletown Academj'. Here 
his keenness of intellect and his generosity of nature made 
him popular both among the students and the faculty. 
After several years spent in teaching in the schools of 
Dauphin and Lancaster counties he was elected an assist- 
ant in the Middletown Academy and this position he held 
for two years. 

For the five years following he worked on the home- 
stead, and at the same time pursuing the study of civil 
engineering, which he had begun while teaching. This 
portrays to us one of his characteristics, his determination 
to succeed. At different times during these years he was 
employed b}' the Pennsylvania Railroad Company and by 
the National Pipe Line Company for different surveying 
purposes. 

Unbounded pluck and energy characterized also the 
years of his business life. Many public buildings and 
private homes now stand as a monument to him because 
of his great interest in "Brown Stone." His quarries 
near Hummelstown were the largest in the state. In 
1885 he helped to organize the Farmers Bank of Hum 



melstown and 1892 he was elected cashier, which position 
he held until his death. 

In public life Mr. Ulrich was a prominent figure. 
He was elected in 1S86 Prothonotary of Dauphin County 
and served six terms. Later he was chosen Clerk of the 
Board of County Commissioners and Secretary of the 
Board of Prison Inspectors He was delegated to repre- 
sent Pennsylvania at the St. Louis Exposition, and in 1898 
he was elected a Senator to the State Legistature. Here 
he showed ability in representing the interests of his con- 
stituents. His prominent positions on boards and com- 
mittees shows the respect in which he was held by the 
Senate. 

Several lodges claim his membership, such as the 
Perseverance Lodge, the Free and Accepted Masons, the 
Patriotic Order of Sons of America and the Junior Or- 
der of United American Mechanics. 

In church life Mr. Ulrich was both active and influ- 
ential, and was more than once elected a delegate from 
East Pennsylvania Conference to the General Conference. 
For many years he was director of the Mount Gretna 
Campmeeting Association and also the Pennsylvania 
Chautauqua. As a .iiember of the United Brethren 
Church in Hummelstown he was both active and efficient 
and for a long time served as Superintendent of the Sab- 
bath School. It was owing to his untiring energy that 
their new edifice was erected. It was dedicated only ten 
days before his death, which occurred March 6, 1912. 

In summing up his life, we would say the state has 
lost in his departure: the county, foi which he worked so 
long, will miss him, and Lebanon Valley College has lost 
a true friend and generous supporter. 



DRAMATICS 



Annual Junior Play 

She Stoops to Conquer 

Presented by the Class of 19 13, Lebanon \'alle3' College, 

Engle Conservatory, 

Frida}' Evening, December 8, 191 1. 

Repeated by Request 
Tuesday Evening, February 20, 191 2. 



THE CAST 

Sir Charles Marlow 

Young Marlow, his son 

Squire Hardcastle, a friend to Sir Charles 

George Hastings, friend to Marlow 

Tony Lumpkin, son of Mrs. Hardcastle . 

Diggory ] 

Roger - Servants to Hardcastle 

Dick ) 

Stingo, Landlord of the "Three Pigeons" 

Slang ^ 1 

Muggins '1 _ . , _, 

Aminadab \ ^^^^^^ ^^ ^ony 

Twist J 

^'^rs. Hardcastle 

Kate Hardcastle, daughter to Hardcastle . 

Constance Neville, niece to Mrs. Hardcastle . 

Dolly, a maid .... 



George A. Williams 

. Landis R. Klinger 

Victor D. Mulhollen 

Chas. Y. Ulrich 

G. A. Richie 

( V. M Heffelfinger 

- John E Sherk 

(E- K. Boughter 

. G. A. Williams 

f Boaz G. Light 

John E. Sherk 

E. K. Boughter 

Frank Shearer 

Lottie M. Spessard 

Clara K. Horn 

. Edith M. Lehman 

Sara E. Zimmerman 



I 
I 



144 



Dramatic and Musical Entertainment 
Wednesday Evening, June 7, 1911 



DRAMA 



"In Honor Bound' 



Sid>icr Grimdv 



Cliaractirs 

Sir George Carlyon.an eminent lawyer J. W Ischy 
Philip Graham, his friend . P. R. Koontz 

Lady Carlyon . . Nona D. Hockenbury 

Rose Dalrymple, Sir George's ward Grace N. Smith 

Scene: Library in Sir George's House 



MUSIC 



I. Piano Solo- 



-Danse Orientale 

Miss Anna Fry 



2. Piano Solo— Feux Follet, Op 83, No. 8 

Miss Sara Strickler 

3. Piano Solo — Polka de la Reine 

Miss Katherine Gingrich 



Dennee 

Schytte 

Raff 



FARCE 



"Queen Anne Cottages' 



M. E. M Davis 



Characters 



Mrs Thomas Jefferson Dillingham Josephine Urich 
Anne Westworthy . . Helen Weidler 



Susan Marsh 
Sarah, the Maid 
Henry Harrington 
Robert Marsh 



Carrie Light 

Ethel Daugherty 

V. D. Mulhollen 

Lester Rodes 



Scene: Pass Christian 

MUSIC 

1. Piano Solo — Fantaisie — Impromptu 

Miss Marion Light 

2. Piano Solo — Czardas 

Miss Meda Diehm 

COMEDY 



Chopifi 

MacDowell 



"Holly Tree Inn" dramatized from Dickens 
by Mrs. Beringer 

Characters 
Cobbs, Landlord of "Holly Tree Inn" J W Ischy 
Captain Walniers, of Walmers Court Russel Weidler 
Tom. Hostler .... Wm McConel 
Harry Walmers, only child of Captain Walmers, 

Helen E Brightbill 
Mrs Cobbs Landlady 
Norah, Harry's sweetheart 
Betty, maid 
Scene: Holly Tree Inn 



Edna E Yarkers 
Verda A. Snyder 
Anna Dubble 
Time: i8th Century 



146 



The Merchant of Venice 



Presented Under the Auspices of the Christian Associations 
Wednesday, June 12, 1912 

CAST 



Suitors to Portia 



The Duke of Venice 

The Prince of Morocco ) 

The Prince of Arragon ) 

Antonio, a merchant at Venice 

Bassanio, his friend, suitor likewise to Portia 

Salanio ) 

Salarino Friends to Antonio and Bassanio 

Gratiano ) 

Lorenzo, in love with Jessica 

Shylock, a rich Jew 

Tubal, a Jew. his friend 

Launcelot Gobbo, the clown, servant 

Old Gobbo, father to Launcelot 

Leonardo, servant to Bassanio 

Portia, a rich heiress 

Nerissa, her waiting-maid 

Jessica, daughter to Shylock 



to Shvlock 



S. O, Grimm 
( J. F. Leininger 
1j. E. Sherk 
V D, Mulhollen 
J. W. Ischy 
( C Y. Uhlrich 
- L. R. Klinger 
( C. C. Smith 
C. F. Harnish 
Oliver Butterwick 
Guy Wingerd 
E. K. Boughter 
R. M. Weidler 
L. A. Rodes 
Edna E. Yarkers 
Carrie S. Light 
Helen Weidler 



147 



LITERARY 



To Alma Mater 



Our own Alma Mater, the fairest, the best! 

We would not close these pages before 

We had given the echoes of praise in our hearts, 

To one we have oft praised of yore. 

For we are tliy children — we've grown at thy side, 

We walk in thy shadow each day. 

As true sons and daughters, we honor thee now, 

The' simple and poor be the lay. 

We love every spot grown so dear through the years, 

We love all that breathes forth L. \" , 

We are Clio and Philo and Kalo 'tis true, 

But one in our labors for thee. 

And those songs which we sing when the vict'rj^ is won 

Or oft on the still air of night 

Thrill each heart and forever in brotherhood join 

Every soul to the "Blue and the White." 



When soon — ah, too soon, we shall leave these old halls 

And friends that we oft have met here. 

For friends that are broader — fond memory's rays 

Will linger to comfort and cheer 

Forget thee, we cannot, tho' wander we may 

And perhaps ne'er again gaze on thee, 

Yet the thoughts thou hast moulded remain for all time 

And the spirit prevails — loyalty. 

Then onward to heights thou art striving to gain, 

With a prayer for the greater L. V , 

We will go forth to honor thy cause and thy name 

That our children thy glory may see. 

And the years as they bring better things to thy store, 

Bring us all truly wiser to be 

Till the light of the motto our forefathers gave 

Dawn upon us — the truth that makes free 



150 



' 


1 u:': 


■:-■ 


-■:H-:i' 


-,-:, 




-;* '■ 


,,J»,HC 


^.r..<- 


^ap- 



A Leap-Year Soliloquy 



To wed, or not to wed, — that is the question, 

Whether 'twere better to wait four years yet 

And run old maid chancts, or to decide 

Once and for all, this great, great matter 

And have it over ? To wed, ah me. 

Shall I ? And by so doing bring about 

More heart-aches and increase the thousand woes 

Humanity is heir to, — 't is a consummation 

Devoutly to be wished. To wed, perchance 

And wed the proper man, ay — there's the rub. 

If not, then single blessedness for me. 

But I must pause In this respect 

Too many make calamity of Hte; 

Yet who would take the risk — and 't is a risk 

Of waiting, getting more old maidish, 

More insensible to the calls of love and less likely 

To think of moving from this virgin soil, 



When one herself might solve it all 

With a mere proposal ? Who would stop long 

At study and at pondering careers 

But that the thought of that great something, marriage 

(Upon whose sea once launched there's no returning 

In life or death ) puzzles the will 

And makes us bear the ills we have 

Than fly to others that we know not of ? 

Thus like to Hamlet are we cowards all. 

And thus the "psychic glow" of resolution 

Is sickled o'er with the pale thought of men, 

And opportunities which come to greet us seldom 

We turn our backs upon, with this conclusion — 

The creatures are not worth it. But soft! 

That roguish Cupid! — Boy, in thy bright eyes 

I fear my boasts mean nothing. 



151 



A "Riley 



" My doctrine is to lay aside 
Contentions, and be satisfied; 
To jes' keep on and praise er blame 
That follows that counts jes' the same. 
I've alius noticed great success 
Is mixed with trouble more or less, 
And it's the man who does the best, 
That gits more kicks than all the rest." 
— Our Professors. 

" Oh I I will walk with you, my lad. 
Be weather black or blue. 
On roadside's frosts and dew, my lad, 
Oh ! I will walk with you. " 

— Several People. 

" He was warned against the woman; 
She was warned against the man, — 
And if that don't make a weddin' 
Why there's nothin' else that can." 

— Prof. Wanner and Miss Boehm. 

" We are not always glad when we smile " 

— For instance, when the joke is on us. 

"One's the pictur' of his pa. 
An' the other of her ma, 

Jes' the bossest pair of babies that a mortal ever saw." 
— The Junior " Supplements." 



' Pa^e 

" And many streaks of silver, too, 

Were gleaming in my hair. — Prof. Lehman. 

With quite a hint of baldness 

That I never dreamed was there." — Prof. Wisewell. 

" And so it is, I know my heart will gladly welcome you, 
My lowliest of lovers. 
When my dreams come true." 
— Edith Lehman. 

" It's the songs ye sing and the smiles ye wear 
That's a makin' the sun shine everywhere." 
—The Freshman Girls. 

" 'Tis a song of long ago; 
Sing it lighth', sing it low." 
— Myrle Turby. 

" Love's as cunnin' a little thing 
As a hummin' bird on the wing. 
And as liable to poke his nose 
Jes' where folks would least suppose." 

— Meda Diehra. 

— Miriam Ellis. 

" I can not say — I will not say 
That he is dead, he is just awaj'. 
Think of him still as the same I say, 
He is not dead — he is just away." 
— Grace Smith. 



152 



Hymn of the Light Brigade 



Bright LIGHTS, it is of thee, 
Symbols of luminosity. 

Of thee we sing. 
LIGHTS in this state have grown, 
And to L. V. C. ha%'e blown. 
And with all the students shone, 

Thy praises ring. 

First let us CARRIE LIGHT 
To earth's darkest night, 

Of VICTOR( Vising, 
One more RAY LIGHT to shine. 
To MARK LIGHT this path of mine, 
And BOB LIGHT in our line. 

And to LIGHTS cling. 



EARL LIGHT and also MARY, 
LIGHT up just like the fairy. 

In jubilee. 
When love says lightly MARION, 
LIGHT up life's path so long. 
Let RALPH LIGHT sing a song 

To BOAZ G. 

Dear L. V., it is of thee, 
Our Alma LIGHT of liberty. 

And freedom thine. 
Let old Annville shine bright. 
With L. V.'s many LIGHTS, 
Protect us by thy might. 
And round us shine. 



153 



Biology Class Prayer 

Now as I lay nie down to sleep 

May I the frog in memory keep; 

If I should name his bones before I wake, 

Forgive me, Lord, 'twere by mistake. 

For since this study we've begun. 
To build a frog "I'rof " thinks is fun: 
With Mento meckelian, we begin. 
Pick out the bones to make his chin. 

Thus do we his framework raise, 
And think we then deserve some praise; 
But ''Prof" with notions of his own, 
Says "Frogs consist of more than bone." 

We next insert the parts internal. 
Give him habits most nocturnal; 
Then Mylo hyoid first of muscle. 
With which begins our mental tussle. 

Around all this we wrap his skin; 
Now we've frog without and frog within. 
Give him a kick, saying, "Take your place. 
With croaking frogs, the meadows grace." 
John F. Leininger, '13. 



154 



My Independence Day Oration 



Feller Citizens: I hav bin onored with an invite to 
appear before you on this grate, gellorious, auspicions 
and suspicious occashin. The feelin's what I feel is 
more easier described than imagined. The patriotic and 
distinguished crowd what I sees before me is celebrated 
for its devoshin to the Union and things. Your teown is 
famous all over the world for its onions and its payterit- 
ism; and to be requested to paws and address you on this 
grate and gellorious occashin rayther takes me down and 
fills my sole with varus kinds of emoshins. I cum be- 
fore you with no hily mannered intellick, j'ou won't git 
no floury langwidge out of me I'me a plain man My 
father was a carpinger and I me a planer. 

Feller Citizens: It don't matter to me what any wun 
thinks of me. I speak what Ive got to speak. I'me no 
polytishin. I've no enemys to reward or friends to 
spunge. I'me a Union man from the bottom of me hart 
to the top of me boots. I luv every hoop-pole in Maine 
and every sheep ranch in Texas. The cow pastures of 
New Hampshire are as dear to me as the rice plantations 
of Mississippy. There is mean critters in both of them 
'ere states and there is likewise good men and troo. 

Fellers- Fellers: It don't look very purty fur a lot 
of inflammatory individuals who never lifted their hand 



in defence of Ameriky or did the first thing toward skur- 
ing our independence, to git their backs up and sware 
they'll dissolve the Union Too much good blood was 
spilt in courtin' and marryin' tiiat hily respectable fe 
male, the Goddes of Liberty, to get a divorce frt m her at 
this late day. Tlie old gal has behaved herself too well 
to cast her off now at the request of a lot of darned ad- 
dle brained men and wimmen who ne\er did nobody any 
good and niver will again. 

Feller Critters: I'me sorry the pictures of the God 
dess niver giver her no shoes or stockin's but the band of 
stars round her hed must continuer to shine briter and 
briter so long as this airth resolves reound on her own 
axle tree. I me for the Union now and forever and may 
the hand of the first onery cuss wither who attempts fur 
to bust her up. 

Once more, feller critters, remember the words of the 
grate Gineral Shakspeard: 

"Eturnal liberty is the price of vigilunce; 
Bee \'irtoous and you will be free; 
In de pen dunce is the thing — 
And we're the boys to boost on't." 

Sedic S Rine 



155 



Found — On a Door 



Having been extremely ill and discovering that my 
recuperative powers are of inadequate ability to meet the 
occasion with dignity, it is at pre^^ent a matter of native 
realism, that is to say, common sense, that I confess it 
to be asymptotically impossible to appear before my 
Ethics class to day Pari possu or, however, I suggest, 
or propose for consideration notwithstanding the fact 
that I do not autlioritatively request that the concatena 
tion of students which the class in Ethics embodies, out 
of a spirit, meaning that part of man that has intelligence 
and is invisible and incorporal. out of a spirit of loyalty 
and of explicit yearning in the direction of the subject of 
transcendental freedom, go through with the class ques- 
tions and comments as in the ordinary course of events. 
I likewise suggest that you appoint a leader (Mr. Wert 
or Roberts is suggested) from your number to preside 
and devote the entire hour to a free but orderly discus- 
sion of the subject, in such a manner that the total signi- 
ficance of ,t may be obtained both teleologically and 
theologically and tliat appreciate judgments may be 
formed, according to the pseudo scientific method. 

This is not required, but is proposed as an oppor 



tunity for the expression of loyalty, that is to say, esprit 
de corps. According to the temporal sequence of affairs, 
speaking empirically, you will deserve though not neces- 
sarily receive extravagant commendations for it, not- 
withstanding the fact that superficially it will in no wise 
alter your class grades. It is merely a favorable occa- 
sion for the spontaneous expression of esprit de corps, an 
opportunity for realizing the sensation of psychical glow 
or tinge iridescently. 

To recapitulate, this involves an immense tempta- 
tion, but we increase as a living organism, we approach 
our goal of self realization only by encountering and 
conquering great temptations in the true radio-synthetic, 
configurative manner. 

For the class discussion immediately succeeding this 
one of transcendental freedom, peruse and apprehend the 
contents of Royce's lecture or formal discourse concern- 
ing "Loyalty to Loyalty." Epitomize this lecture, make 
it your own, and react upon it egotistically, altruisti- 
cally, and above all "alma materistically." 

Signed, 
(One of our profs.) 



156 



" Midsunimer-Nij^lit's Dreitni " 



It was the middle of summer, one of those evenings 
when heaven and earth are hushed to a silence, sad and 
painful. The hour was almost midnight and the bright 
moon, high in the sky, completely flooded the campus of 
our dear old college. Never had she looked grander. 
Did we say everj'thing was still? The cricktts sang in 
the grass growing tali, but there was no other sound It 
was a beautiful and impressive scene and one was obliged 
to feel with the poet: — 

" If thou wouldst view old L. V. right 
Go visit her by bright moonlight." 

Everything spoke of desertion and the thoughts quite 
naturally compared these days with those vihen the build- 
ings had resounded with the voices of happy lads and 
lassies. Yet such was the peace and beauty that it seem- 
ed rudeness to mar it with the mere suggestion of noisy 
student life. 

The crickets sang on and the moon rose higher in the 
sky. The moonbeams, like playful children, chased each 
other about Many of them were creeping up the sides 
of the tall, imposing buildings. One very brave and dar- 
ing ray seemed bent on making her way into the dormi- 
tory — the Ladies' Dormitory. She had resolved to get 
in through the parlor window and she did get in. No 
one saw her except her ever watchful niother, and she 
made no remonstrance. 

In less time than it takes to tell she had fallen in and 
tumbled down upon the carpet. She soon regained her 
feet, however, and began immediately to take in the sit- 



uation It was just midnight — the hour when inanimate 
things take on life, when church yards yawn and other 
mysterious things happen. Vet there was no sound, the 
silence was death like By the brightness of the night 
she could distinguish certain dark objects scattered 
throughout the two rooms. One of these was the old 
piano. This tired body was taking advantage of her op- 
portunity and was sound asleep The chairs, too, stood 
in their places like well behaved sentinels and, keeping 
their arms in place, showed no inclination to move to- 
wards each other. Thev never walked in their sleep. 

The moonbeam was an inquisitive little creature and 
she was determined to find out all she could. Still it was 
her right and privilege, being in such close connection 
with an educational institution. Her steps, however, 
were faltering as she made her way towards a long, dark 
object in the corner. Perhaps she felt insignificant and 
out of place in those vast, luxurious rooms. If she had 
only known ! Those parlors are said to foster the most 
humanitarian feelings which ever dwelt in the mortal 
body. There all classes meet on a common level and 
there is no such thing as distinction. Freshman and 
Sophomore. Senior and "Prep" all harmonize there by 
mutual consent. It is true that there is a kind of roman- 
ticism in the air, and it may have been that which efifected 
the moonbeam. 

At last, however, she reached the dark object which, 
like everything in the room, was sleeping soundly. This 
dark object proved to be none other than the large divan 
of the "dark parlor." The moonbeam touched him 



gently with her warm breath, and Endymionlike he 
awoke. 

"O! I didn't mean to disturb you," she said upon 
hearing the groan which came from the depths of that 
massive body. " I am very sorry." 

" I am so worn out, so tired, but it is all right that 
you have awakened me. Look at me and you will see 
that I am in need of rest. I did not always look like 
this," and then the moonbeam noticed that the one side 
of her friend was much lower than the other, as if some 
one had knocked down a shoulder. 

" O, my," she said, "do they treat you so badly — 
what do they do to make you look like that? " 

" Why don't you pity me, too? " came a much of- 
fended tone from the other corner, and a sob of distress 
followed. The attention of all was directed to that cor- 
ner, for if pity was needed it was there. The little divan 
had not only one but both of his sides caved in The 
visitor turned to her friend — there seemed to be a strange 
attraction between the divan and the moonbeam. 

"Isn't it dreadful," she said, "I don't understand 
it. Won't you explain to me." 

" Yes," said he, "it is hard to bear all these things, 
but I would not give up my task for the world. I will 
wear myself out in this service and utter no word of com- 
plaint. My brother over there cries sometimes Thej' 
treat him worse than me, and he is so much smaller. He 
cries because he is afraid he will die before me. 1 am a 
favorite in one way, for they always choose me first, but 
when they leave they always stay over there." 

"And who are they?" asked the inquisitive little 
stranger, wide awake with wonder and excitement. 



" Why, the boys and girls, of course. Sometimes 
these rooms are just full of them, and they are the most 
interesting people! \A'e have many secrets, my brother, 
I and our friends, the Palms, who will return next Fall. 
O, we have so many secrets that, if they were written, 
they would fill books." 

"This is wonderful, — and the girls, tell me about 
them. How do they look?" 

"O, they are black haired, brown haired, yellow- 
haired and all shades in between. They have glad eyes, 
sad eyes, dreamy eyes, mischievous eyes and any other 
kind, but they are ali my girls, or they have been once, 
only the girl with the black curls My friend, one of the 
Palm Brothers, will allow no one else to care for her." 

And the moonbeam laughed and danced about before 
she asked the next question. "And what did they tell 
you ? ' ' 

"Well, I have heard them talk about everything 
from the weather to the heathen. When they first came 
to me they liked to talk about the weather, but my 
brother says he has never heard any comment on that. 
It seems they don't say much when they go to stay with 
him. As I was telling you, the Palm Brothers are much 
interested in the girl with the black curls and a few oth- 
ers, too. And I am inclined to believe they are schem- 
ers. They plan tjsing to their visitors gently, you know, 
and I am afraid the attraction is going to draw them all 
away by and by. Then my brother and I will be out of 
fashion 

" What do they sing?" came next 

" Well, I don't know much about music — you see I 
don't get around and my education is rather along one 



line. Isn't there a piece called " Daisies Won't Tell ? " 
I believe I heard my Palm friend mention that one time, 
and the next morning he told me about some talk of cold 
noses, which made us both laugh. And, I remember, 
they sang selections from " The Chocolate Soldier " when 
the preceptress entertained the French professor in this 
room. He is such a little, dignified, soldierly somebody, 
and she always feeds him chocolate. Oh, they would 
make such a romantic couple, just like Romeo and 
Juliet." 

The voice of the speaker was getting hoarse, and the 
visitor noticed it. 

" I must go now, " she said, "I have been asking so 
many questions, but may I not ask one more ? What 
becomes of these boys and girls ? " 

Just at that moment there came a sound of music far 
away and then nearer. " I^isten," said the divan, and he 
seemed filled with a new life. " Do you recognize the 
tune? I know it well. It is Mendelssohn's Wedding 
March. And here come my boys and girls ! " 

The moonbeam turned her gaze towards the door 
where they were filing in two by two. She counted and 
counted until she forget where she was and then stopped. 
They passed through the two rooms noiselessly and then 
faded away in some strange manner. 

" Are those all your children, are they all there? Is 
the girl with the black curls there? " 

" No, she still belongs to me. but I do not doubt 
that s'.ie will join them sometime Those were all my 
children but thev are not all I ever had. Some that I 



expected to see were not among them. It is too bad, 
too bad 1 ' ' 

They listened once more The melody had changed. 
It was no longer Mendelssohn but the sad, tender strains 
of the " The Lost Chord " Both realized the significance 
of those words and bowed their heads until the last notes 
had died away. Neither spoke a word but seemed to be 
waiting. The unseen musician anticipated their wish 
and fiintly, but with exquisite interpretation, began once 
more, and finally that most soothing of all compositions, 
"Consolations." Those selections explained to the 
moonbeam everything better than could have been told 
her in words. 

Sne heaved a sigh and was about to bid farewell to 
her friend, but he still looked upon the floor and seemed 
to be mute. He neither spoke nor stirred. She bad 
moved so far away from him that she was unable any- 
more to touch him. Had his fond heart broken or had 
he fallen asleep to dream of his boys and girls once 
more? She knew not, but she tiptoed away softly lest 
she might disturb his rest. 

A shadow fell upon the spot where slie had so lately 
been. All was silence. The big divan with his knocked- 
down shoulder and the little divan with hiscaved-in sides 
ware as dead m;n. The big, healthy looking fellow in the 
light parlor had heard nothing. It was seldom that he 
awoke. Only the moonbeam knew, but she hastened 
away to tell it to the moon mother, and if that gossipy 
old lady does not confide it to every star and satellite in 
heaven, she will not be living up to her reputation. 



159 



COLLEGE DAYS 



Dippydils 

If L. V. has a debt, does Clio? 

If you can hear New York Bay, how does Long Island Sound? 

If ' ' Gee ' ' kissed Velnia in the parlor, would the mantel ? 

If we thought Carrie Light, would we call John Lyter? 

If we fell into the river, would Edgar Landis ? 

Rodes and Charlton Arndt Mutch. 

If Tom Lyter broke his trombone, would the Horn be a Loser? 

If Prof. Shenk is a fountain of knowledge, would you call our French prof. 
a Wisewell ? 

Quotation from English theme : " His breath came in short pants and his 
tongue was coated." 

Greatest gymnastic stunt: Wheeling West Virginia on the Ohio River. 

Greatest surgical operation : Lansing Michigan. 

If Miss Johnson will not tell her age, Ischy Young? 

If a chicken lay eggs, does a Hensel? 

If the door shakes, does the Keister? No, but the wainscoting wood. 

If the beef is tough, is the bar tender 1 

If a hold- up man cried, " Hold up you hands?" would a flower throw down 
its pistils ? 

If a train was going ten miles per hour would grass-hopper? Katydid. 
Dyna-mite. 

La Rue - La Mentz 
And she does too. 
If you know the cure 
Pray tell it— do I 



163 



An Extract From a Freshman's Diarv 



May 5th : 

Well, dear old Diary, I have neglected you of late. 
You'll forgive me when I explain just how it happened. 
Dear old Confidential Chum, you see it was this way, 
I'm in love, up over my ear-tops. It's a deuced fired 
thing to be in love, but I can't help it. She's a peach- 
erina, believe muh. That GIRL is some class. I simply 
can't help myself at all. My old heart goes flipnity flop 
and it's my first case too. I'm mad, confidant, mad as a 

March hare. The boys played a d dirty trick on me. 

And fellows that I thought were my friends, too, that's 
the rub. I don't see any harm in seeing the GIRL once 
in a while. On Friday we had a game of ball. Of course, 
I took her. Then that evening we went to the Anniver- 
sary and the Reception afterwards. I came home early; 
we only talked till 12 p m , HELEN and I, there I told 
you HER name, I didn't mean to do that. Well I made 
a date for the next day. Had lab all morning, couldn't 
see HER then. In the afternoon, we went out for a walk. 
SHE asked me to bring down my violin, SHE said PA 
would like to hear me play. That was all right to take 
down my violin, wasn't it, old "Di? " Well I went any- 
way. Somehow or other HER Dad didn't show up. I 
was sort of glad he didn't for we had a peach of time 
without him. I forgot to play, too, by the way. I liked 
HER company so I made more dates for Sunday. I love 
dates. We went to church in the A. M. Some of the 
boys kidded me but I know they're just jealous, that's 



all. After dinner we went for a walk. Say, "Di," if 
a fellow loves a GIRL and the GIRL loves the fellow, 
tell me, whose business is it anyway ? We came back 
and as it was late for supper at the Dorm SHE asked me 
in for supper. That KID is some sport all right. By 
Gee! "Di." but I made a hit with the Old Man. Say I 
just made that old violin of mine speak for him. My 
violin! Oh! I had left it there the night before, you 
know. After that we went to church. I don't remem- 
ber what the text was, but say maybe that GIRL hasn't 
some dark brown eyes. Then we went home. Doesn't 
the moon look exquisite when a fellow's heart has that 
funny feeling that he can't express ? We had a nice 
time in the parlor, by Jove. By the way, that GIRL is 
economical too, she doesn't believe in the unnecessary 
burning of lights. I like that. Well, we were talking 
about the weather or something like that when the door 
bell rang. SHE fixed HER hair with a deft push here 
and there and tlien SHE answered it. What in the Hades 
do you think, old "Di," was on the porch? There stood 
my trunk and valise. Those blooming idiots of scala- 
wags of class-mates of mine led by my room mate (Oh! 
I'll break every bone in his body yet, see, if I don'tj had 
packed all my duds up and brought them down on the 
front porch Holy suffering lightning rods, but I was 
mad I said good night rather hurriedly. Cuss them 
anyway, made me lose two hours of good pleasant pleas- 
ure. I finally managed to roll that old trunk up to the 



164 



Dorm and carted the valise back too. Then I got busy. 
I chased Mac all over the Dorm but the little shrimp 
escaped me. But I got even, I got his mattress and car- 
ried it off and when I finished his room looked as if a 
deluge, hurricane, typhoon and cyclone struck it all at the 
same time. I fixed Lerew, too. His room was a sight, 
I tell you. I'm feeling better now, "Di. " Igot revenge 
anyhow, and somehow when I think of HER I just for- 
get all my anger. It beats the dogs how that CHICK 
runs in my mind. Say, "Di," SHE'S giving a recital on 
Tuesday night. Judas Priest! I'm fussed. Going to 
send her a bokay. Guess, I'll hock my dress suit. Got 



to raise the dough someway. By golly, "Di," I'm some 
shark. Left my violin down there, now I'll have an ex- 
cuse to go after it. Gee! I got an idea. I'm going to 
leave it there. Always have an excuse then. I'm get- 
ting sleepy, dear. I'll not forget you anymore. I'm go- 
ing to tell you more about that little bright brown eyed 
GIRL Oh ! I almost forgot, when we were out to day 
tue sun (son) kissed HER and SHE has such a nice coat 
of tan. I like brunnetes. Just wait til Tuesday night, 
"Di," I'll be there with bells on. Good-night, "Di," 
good- n i - - 




165 




- — ' Proi. of t'hf Jo icf/jy~^' t^" a -^^X^j^i^ cantentlin ^p'^'n-^^'^- 



pROPs. AMD THEIR SUBJECTS 



" Favorites " 



Mulhollen : 

Mary Mills : 

Our Preceptress : 

Edna Yarkers : 

Velnia Heindel : 

S. O. Grimm: 

Prof Shenk : 

< ' Tommy ' ' Hansel : 

Boaz G. Light: 

New Students: 

Our Treasurer : 

Geology : 

<■ Gee " Wingerd: 

Grace Smith : 

French I : 



'Lead, Kindly Light." 
' Where the river 'Shannon' flows." 
' Bring them in. " 
' The Rosary. " 
'O, You Blondy." 
'I'm glad I'm Married." 
'Tippecanoe and Tyler, too." 
'I Want to be an Angel." 
' I Was Seeing Nellie Home." 
'Home, Sweet Home." 
' Hear the Pennies Dropping." 
' Every little ' folding ' has a meaning of its own. 
' The Palms." 
'Absent." 
How Firm a Foundation." 



167 




(»P.K^ 



Gathered from Letters Answering the Question, 
"What is Your Ideal Man?" 

"A jolly good fellow with an A. B. and a wonder in Chemistry" 

Yours affectionately, 

Eddie Kilmer. 

"Light hair and blue eyes or single blessedness for mine." 

Indignantly yours, 

Velraa Heindel. 

"In answering your letter, I shall say that one word will suffice to describe my 
ideal man, "Publicity." 

Yours in haste, 

Ethel Irene Houser. 

"I have no particular choice but just so it's a man." 

Anxiously awaiting. 

Yours, 

Ethel Daugherty. 

"My ideal man must be kind and gentle. He must use good language, must not 
smoke and in all ways be a perfect gentleman." 

Critically yours, 

Sara Zimmerman. 

"An all round athlete is my first requisite. I am rather particular about his 
height, which must be six feet four. I prefer brown hair and light eyes." 

Yours infinitesimally, 

Helen Weidler. 

"I want a man who will look up to me. Of course, you will understand by this 
tliat I mean one who is somewhat smaller than myself. I don't want him 
to be jealous or to think that I am jealous, so I can easily concede him the 
privilege of going out with other women" 

Lovingly, 

P'alba Love Johnson. 

169 



Scalawag Club 

History — Four score and seven days ago, our worthy dean brought forth 
within these classics halls a new organization, conceived in loyalty and dedicated 
to the proposition that no man is created with the right to interfere with record- 
books. 

Meeting Place — Room No. 3, Administration Building. 

Motto— "Yield Not to Temptation." 

Instigator — " Cusser" Leininger. 

Record Breaker — " Pussy " Arndt. 

Chief Expositor — Mark Wert. 

Loyalist — " Pappy " Roberts. 

The Member Best Qualified — " Ollie " Butterwick. 

Other Members Qualified — "Tommy" Hansel, "Sam" Plummer, " Chetty " 
Rettew, and "John" Klinger. 

Member Disfranchised for Tardiness — Ira Dewitt Lowery. 

Circumlocutor — "Sam ' ' Grimm. 



170 



'''V •'. ■' 




-'..■r--.N .-. 
1' • . . 1' 






•- ; V 







' .-- -V-"'*.' 



^^--^^ 













Why We Laugh at 

" Reporter" — Because he talks so much. 

Edgar Landis, '14 — He is so " Dutch." 

Our New Gym — It is so far away. 

L. R. Klinger, '13 — "The back of his face is so funny." 

" Diggory " — Because we can not help it. 

" Doc " — Because she always tells the truth. 

The Dean — He expresses his inner consciousness b}' a profuse collection of 
superbly lengthened expletives. * 

I. D. Lowery, '12 — He is always behind. 

"Lottie" — C'est si drole. 

Frof. Wanner — Because, "as I have said before" — 

' ' Windy Wiseguy ' ' — Oh ! how the wind does blow ! 

" Levey " — Her gait. 

"Ollie" — We can't tell why. 

" Jinney " — Because she laughs. 

The professors' jokes — For politeness' sake. 

These jokes — We don't. 




Three Twins " 



TROUPE 



Tiny Twin 
Tinier Twin 

Tall Twin 
Teasing Twin 

Tactiturn Twin 
Talkative Twin 



Kenneth Roberts 
Lola Roberts 

La Rene Engle 
Ruth Engle 

Caroline Shoop 
Virginia Shoop 



173 



Misery and Its Causes 

(with apologies to dr. devine) 



This subject has been chosen by the author because 
of its prevalent characteristics among college students. 
Some come to college in misery, some achieve niistiy, 
and some have misery thrust upon them. Part of the 
students are miserable all the time and all of the students 
part of the time Thus we hold that misery attendeth 
each and every student at one or another time 

There is much discussion as to whether the misery 
existing among college students is due to any fault of 
their own or whether other causes and ciicun stances con- 
spire, over which they have no control. To shorten a 
long story, we assert that heredity and maladjustment are 
the chief causes of the present niiserv. 

As to maladjustment, the greatest instance of which 
is, that philosophical, classical and scientific environ- 
ments surround some helpless and deluded human beings, 
who are not so framed and fitted; their efforts in these 
respective lines areas awkward as those of a blacksmith 
in a millinery. However, this case causes more misery 
to the onlookers than to the victims themselves, for while 
in misery they are not conscious of the fact, a case where 
ignorance is bliss. Then again, how pitiful is the scene 
when those aspiring students of song, who imagine they 
can sing, who really cannot but do not know it, have as- 
sembled for scrub glee club practice, and happily survive 
the sudden deluge. It is purely a case of maladjust 
ment. Then again, dear reader, remember that awful, 



fantastical, supernatural night of the unfortunate acci- 
dent of the unsuccessful hypnotizing exhibition. Much 
misery and ni>;ht long anguish resulted therefrom. Hu- 
man nature is prone to err and ofttimes the results there- 
from iiave found many a student at midnight in company 
for which he was poorly adapted, wdiose costumes were 
strange to him and whose purposes he fulfilled with great 
pain. 

However, the greatest maladjustment in the course 
of a student's career is when an exceedingly hard exam- 
ination faces him, and he has entered the class room too 
late to get a back seat, and is consequently forced to oc- 
cupy the first row. This is distinctly a great cause of 
misery as no profound knowledge of horsemanship or pre- 
vious experience as a copyist is of any avail. Nothing 
remains but to "flunk" and then drink the bitter dregs 
of misery in the seclusion of his room. 

A study of social problems usually embraces thesub- 
ject 'Out of Work." This is no exception with the stu- 
dent. While some positions in life are of a steady na- 
ture and take much time, that of a college student is quite 
different. In fact, even after the "grind" has done all 
his work, there remains three or four hours out of every 
twenty-four in which he has nothing to do but sleep. 
This is great waste True there are several shelves of 
reference books to be read as side work in History and 
Economics, several shelves more and an encyclopedia for 



174 



the English course, eight or ten hours every week to be 
spent in the laboratory and every afternoon in hunting 
botany specimens. Then agiin, each lesson in the classi- 
cal course only requires four or five hours for translation. 
There are also mathematics and chemistry, to sav nothing 
of philosophy which can be mastered without almost any 
effort whatever. Add to this the simple review, exami- 
nation every two weeks, and the finals twice a year and 
there still remains two or three minutes after each meal 
in which a student has nothing to do and consequently 
he becomes miserable. 

Another consideration is "Out of Health " This is 
due to two reasons: too much gymnasiirm work and 
over eating in the dining hall. In the first instance, the 
absence of a "gym" causes the mind too much strain in 
imagining beneficial exercises and nervous prostration re- 
sults. In f.ie latter case, too much soup, which is all 



liquid and little substance, causes the stomach to becom^ 
fagged out in trying to extract nutritious essence. 

The last but not the least consideration is "Out of 
Friends." The abnormal appetite caused by over eating 
in the dining hall ofttimes causes students to appropriate 
live stock, poultry, etc., in order to satisfy their physical 
cravings. This causes the animosity of the bereaved 
parties. Oh! Misery! 

Again maladjustment forbids the male gentry admit- 
tance to the sacred precincts of the Ladies' Parlor. The 
poor student is denied the privilege of even talking to the 
ladies on the preceptress' steps. No friends can be made 
without acquaintanceship. So the abused student, driven 
to despair, has nothing to do but to go to Lebanon, and 
being "out of friends," he will probably be "out of 
money." This causes much misery and more inconven- 
ience. Oh! misery! And the horrors of misery! 




Jiy^J>- ,^^i^i£i -^tJAJL 4^^<rid. ^tiauJx. syrti/Uy Cm^- 





'^ 6^3..^ A^' ^.ai. Y^ .i^ 

£<;vtML .UU.-^ .1^^. y/M, ll^ixUi/l'Vl^ ^^ 
^ e.01/vv. .^VO't' ^-u^trzx w%->t-*T^ e/.^^V^'V^ ^VMT CL>ituLL , 



a-L. 



-^/ce^^ 



-oLa^ --i^i- 'O^iXi/i 



^-^L^:*-^ 



^4_,^r-yv*-C -^^WvAJL ^*Vu-*^ ^'i^ ^^^^■Cv-^,\j:K,iy^^Jjj:k. 



Domestic Science 

Prof. Seltzer. 



The work of this department covers two years. The 
course is an invaluable one to the girls of the college, 
for it develops in them individual power, quickness of 
observation, coherence of thought, exact reasoning, ability 
to measure correctly to an infinitesimally small degree 
and an inclination to cook. 

This course has been arranged for three reasons : 

First, because Lebanon Valley College, having won 
for itself the name of " match factory " proposes to turn 
out matches in which the head will not strike on account 
of any friction with his better half in caring for the inner 
man. 

Second, because requests- have come in from young 
men of this college and others that certain girls receive 
such training if possible. 

Third, that the girls may have a reason for relieving 
the college of the burden of superfluous milk, butter, etc: 

DESCRIPTION OF COURSES. 

M. A. — Four hours, three hours' practical work and 
one hour lecture on caring for burns and cut fingers. 
Throughout the year. The object of the course is to give 
the student a broad general knowledge on baking meat. 



stewing bread and all other fundamental processes of 
cooking. Experiments are performed in the basement of 
the Girls' Dormitory. Each girl is supplied with a chaf- 
ing dish, knife, fork, SPOON and garbage can. Required 
of engaged girls. Elective for others. 

M. N. — Eight hours throughout the year. Two 
lectures on food values or the cost of food, six hours ex- 
perimental work. This is supplemented by special work 
in the rooms. A careful study is made of fudge (how to 
make, pack and send), welsh rarebit, "angel food," 
"devil food," spaghetti, "divinity," and plum pudding. 
Any girl who finishes the course is guaranteed to be capa- 
ble of ruining a man's digestion in six weeks and on 
graduation will receive a recommendation to that effect. 

ENROLLMENT I9II-12. 

Seniors 
Grace Smith Ethel Houser 

Edna Kilmer Carrie Light 

Juniors 
Helen Weidler Nellie Seltzer 

Engle Twins Margaret Davidson 



177 



Flirtation 

A Modern Farce 
(Author unknown) 

Dramatis Personae. 
Hero, Professor of Josephine Bittinger Eberly Chair of Latin Langugae 
and Literature. 

Heroine, Professor of English. 

Villain, The Librarian. 

Scene — Carnegie Library. 

Time — October 19, A. D. 191 1 (See Chronicles Oct. 19th) 

Synopsis. 
Librarian (Trying to open door) — "I wonder who's locked this door 
from the inside." 

Heroine — "Oh? I can't open it." 
Hero — "Wait. I'll open it." 

' Door opens 

Hero and Heroine disappear. 

Villain enters and picks up paper dropped by heroine in her flight and 
reads: 

"Flirtation is an emotional club sandwich composed of large slices of 
vanity, seasoned with curiosity and covered with sentiment. An accomplished 
flirt is one who has such a keen dramatic instinct that he can call a three hun- 
dred pound woman 'Little girl' without blinking." 

Villain collapses and expires. 

178 




**Suspenders" 

(A copy) 



Lebanon Valley College 
dean's office 

Dear Mr. : 



Annville, Pa., February i6, 1912 



I regret to be obliged to notify you that, by the terms of the 
Faculty action of two weeks ago notice of which was posted on the bul- 
letin boards, you are excluded from classes, dormitory and dining hall 
until you shall have paid your overdue bills. This notice is to go into 
effect today and you are requested to observe it without the necessity of 
further action on our part. 

This ruling is in accord witn the statement in the catalogue page 
17, which reads as follows: "Failure to pay one bill before a second falls 
due will exclude a student from classes." 

Officially yours, 
(Signed) 

Charles C. Peters, 

Dean 



Mr. 



179 



A Breakfast in the Parlor on a Sunday Morning 



I do not want to be personal, neither do I want to 
display my ignorance in table etiquette, but I have a 
rather interesting story to tell my friends at L. V. who 
were not able to be present at the breakfast table cere- 
monies given in the honor of Miss Sohnjon, the Second, 
on April 28, 19 12, in the Ladies' Parlor. 

Three weeks before the new Miss Sohnjon alighted, 
the whole table was invited to take breakfast with the 
two Misses Sohnjon in the parlor. I could hardly resist 
the temptation to be at this great society affair, betides I 
thought I might as well take all I could get in my course 
at college. Also since it is very hard for me to get any- 
thing from books, I thought that it would be a first class 
way to get it by observation. On the Saturday evening 
before the thing was to come off, I spent three hours in 
searching through Hyde's Practical Idealism for material 
to compose a little prayer in case I should be called on 
to say grace. Then I set the alarm for 7 o'clock and re- 
tired. 

In the morning, I never heard the alarm and about 
7:30 one of the boys was kind enough to waken me. I 
jumped out of bed right into my Sunday costume and start- 
ed forthe Ladies' Dormitory. When I got there only the 
male side of the house had arrived and thej' were sitting 
patiently waiting for the feminine gender of the tribe. 
Two of the girls came shortly and then everything was 
ready to begin the ceremonies as soon as the "Sohnies" 
came. 



Around the corner camethe taller of the two. It re- 
ally looked to me as if she had three feet, but when the 
momentum decreased I saw that there were only two. 
As she came in, all the invited guests arose (the others 
remaining seated), and this struck me so funny because I 
was never used to rising until the class was excused. And 
while I was in this excited state she grasped my hand 
and said, "I am mighty glad to meet you." I replied, 
"So am I," and took my seat again. By this time I saw 
the other absentee make her appearance and then all was 
ready to begin. 

Breakfast was ready. Well, I knew just what to do 
then, because, you see, I had been there before when the 
gong for meal time sounded. I arose again and know- 
ing Miss H rather well, I asked her to be my escort. 

I posted her that in case I should make any mistakes she 
should tramp on my toes. She consented and I took a 
seat next to her My little prayer that I had written the 
night before I had fastened in the palm of my hand by 
means of adhesive tape and not receiving the honor of de- 
livering it, I tried to get rid of it without being seen. It, 
however, stuck so firmly that I abandoned the attempt. 
Of course, this made it rather hard tor me to hold the 
fork just as Miss Sohnjon, the First, had taught me. 
After the invocation we were ready to partake of the ne- 
cessities of life spread before us 

I never was very choicy nor was there very much 
choice there, but at that time I did not know that we were 



180 



to have different courses. For the first course we had 
one of those great big oranges, I suppose all of you have 
seen them already. They are usually for sale at the gro- 
cery opposite Simon Funk's barbering establishment. 
This orange was cut in half and each one received one 
half of a whole orange. I expected to get the other half 
for desert, but my expectations were not all realized, as I 
learned later on. Now the first half, not the latter, I sup- 
pose the waiter got the latter half, or else I had the 
latter half of somebody else's first half or the first half 
of somebody's latter half, anyway, as I was saying, the 
half that I did have (laying the other half aside) was 
covered with beautifulred cherries. These went down 
and got mixed with the gastric juice very well but I had 
an awful time with the rest of the fruit I will not 
weary you with a detailed description of what went 
,on. I didn't like to leave some of it in because I thought 
it might look as if it wasn't good enough for me. But I 
will tell you all when I tell you that the boundary line of 
my half no longer looked like a circle but somewhat like 
a parallelogram. 

The next course — we each got a dish of sliced ba- 
nanas. I thought I understood how to eat bananas all 
right. I got my fork and after eating a few of the slices 
I came to a cake of shredded wheat, so I stopped eating. 
To my horror I perceived that they had all been waiting 
for me to pass the sugar. So in a hurry I picked up the 
sugar bowl and grabbed the first spoon that I could lay 
my fingers on. Later on in the course I noticed that I 
had put the gravy spoon in the sugar instead of the sugar 
spoon. I was enjoying everything pretty well until Miss 



H accidentally stepped on my foot. 1 quickly ap- 
plied the air brakes to my chewing apparatus. I thought 
that now I was discovered in some new mistake. In order 
that I might fully observe, I picked up my napkm and 
wiped off the lower extremity of my physiognomy. I 
just couldn't see anything out of place, so I gave my col- 
lar a tug and proceeded. 

Then we had a conglomeration of flitch and eggs. I 
heard the toastmaster call it bacon and eggs, but mv 
mother always called it flitch. I take mother's word for 
it. It tasted all right, but the time I had cutting it. The 
one piece was fried so hard that when I cut it a small 
piece flew off and missed my cranium by only a half inch. 
After the minimum capacity of my stomach was reached, 
I got up from the table. I picked up my hat and wanted 
to go but my escort said that it would not be courteous to 
leave immediately, so I sat down. I had so much pain 
in my corn that had been disturbed in the midst of the 
ceremonies that I hardly knew what to do. The only 
thing I could do was to laugh. But one time when one 
of the jokes was sprung I was the only one to laugh. I 
can't to this day see the point in it, but I pretended as if 
I was very quick in catching on. 

I told the members of the gang three times individu- 
ally and four times collectively that I wanted to go over 
to the dormitory and get ready for church before they 
agreed to disband. I didn't feel well that whole day, nor 
the next, so I went down to Simon and got an electrical 
massage which fixed me up great. 

No more banquetsin the Ladies' Parlor for me. 

One of the Victims 



i8i 



Cupid's Record at L. V. 



Having scattered my darts among the lassies and laddies of Lebanon \'alley College for one year, and having seen 
said darts in some cases draw two fluttering hearts together, and in others pierce the heart of the Idssie or laddie only, and 
having bequeathed to those last named, the consoling thought "Distance lends enchantment to the view," I, Cupid do 
hereby humbly submit the following record : 

May Belle Adams _ 

Falba LOVE Johnson 



Georgia Ellas Wisewell 



Margaret Davidson- 
Miriam Ellis 



-Maurice Leister 



Ethel Houser_ 
Helen BrightbilL 
Elizabeth Lau ^ 

Florence Clippinger - 

Vera Myers ) 



"Pussy" Arndt 
-"REPORTER" 
Philo Statton 



-John F. Leininger 



EDITH M. LEHMAN 



f Earl V. Light 
I Paul J. Bowman 



"I love you dear, 
I love you near, 
I love you far away' 
Grace Smith 



Edna KilmerRoger Saylor 



-Lester A. Rodes 

"Them's ray sentiments" 



Ruth Engle 



MAUDKERSCHNEREDWARDSMITH 

) 

Lerov Kaufman 



La Rene Engle ) 

Signed, This First Day of June, A. D. Nineteen Hundred and Twelve 

(CUPID) 

182 





'The earth hath bubbles as the water has, 
And these are of them." 



*'Out of the Abuiidaiice of the Heart the Mouth 

Speaketh" 

" 'Pon my soul, I'm getting fat. " — Miss Zimmerman, '13. 

"No! I aint stubborn; I am just 'sot' in my ways" — I. D. Lowery, '12. 

"I don't know, therefore, nobody knows " — H. E. Suavely, '14. 

"I'd sort of like for to have you read." — Prof. Seltzer. 

"I did not get the part of Jessica in 'The Merchant of Venice' on my merits, 
but on my looks." — Helen Weidler, '12. 

"I have an idea, but I can't express it." — L. B. Harnish, '14. 

"It wasn't a prairie hen, but some kind of a hen, pretty much." — Prof. Shenk. 

"A perpendicular is a line drawn around between two spaces-er-no, that is the 
definition of a perimeter." — Mary Mills. 

"Now let me see. I have my hat on my head — was I coming in or going out?" 
— Prof. Peters. 

"I awoke to find myself sleeping. " — Victor Heffelfinger, '13. 

"I want the biology of Nathaniel Hawthorne." — Abner Medsger. 

"A lyre is a harp without pedals." — C. C. Smith, '12. 

"You can get a 'trot' for Calcalus, a new one for two dollars, and a second hand 
one for a dollar." — Paul \'ogt, '12. 

"When we wish to express great feeling, for instance when angry\ we use Anglo- 
Saxon words. Anglo Saxon is an excellent language." — Prof. Johnson. 

"Shall I take her hand at the wrist or the elbow?" — V. D. Mulhollen, '13. 

" A 'in 't they real interesting things now when you get at them once?" — Prof. 
L,ehman. 

184 



Not Much. 
Reddick, '14(111 Chemistry i) — "Professor, doesn'ttoo 

much arsenic make rats fat ?" 
Prof. Wanner — "I wouldn't want to eat too much of it 

with the idea of getting fat." 

Klinger, '13 (sitting down) — "Would you like to sit 
here, maybe, Miss Christeson ?" 

Not Quite Su>-c. 
Miss Johnson — "Who was the hero of Paradise Lost ?" 
Boaz Light, '13 — Either Adam or Kve. Lm not sure 
which." 

'Prof. Wanner — "The rubber stopper started to glow and 
it 'glew' like everything." 

Time to Take It Then. 

Prof. Shroyer — "A man taking an oath is no longer re- 
quired to kiss the Bible for sanitary reasons." 

"Ollie" Butterwick, '12— "If I were taking an oath I 
would turn over a new leaf." 

Disturbing the Peace. 
G. A. Williams, '13 — (entering a room full of boys) — 

"When are you fellows going to pay your athletic 

fee ?" 
C. E. Mutch, '14— "Now, George, what is the use of 

coming in here and raising an argument like that 

when we are quiet and peaceful ?" 



D. Basehore — "HofFer, I am going to join Y. M. C. A 
Won't you join, too ?" 

Russell Hoffer—" What does Y, M. C. A. mean, any- 
way, Basehore ? " 

Basehore—" Why. you blockhead, it means 'Young 
Monkeys Carefully Assorted.' " 

Prof. Shenk (in Labor Problems) — "Mr. Plunimer, 

what is work ?" 
"Sam" PUimni'^r, '12 (sleepily) — "Everything is work." 
Prof. Shenk — "What! Everything is work? Then I take 

it you would like to mike the class believe this chair 

is work." 
"Sam" (wearily) — "Yes, sir, wood work." 

3 lost Girls. 
"If you kiss me, of course, 
You'll have to use force; 
But the Lord knows 
You're stronger than I am." 

Ivan Ressler — "Yes, father, when I graduate I intend fol- 
lowing a literary career — write fur money, you 
know. " 

Father — "Why, my son, you haven't done anything else 
since you've been at college." 

Prof. Peters — (attacked by his vicious rooster) — "Get out 
of this or I'll kick the ? out of you." 



185 



No! Vis I No! Decidedly No! 
Miss Irwin, '15 — "They say Prof. Wisewell is a self made 

man." 
A'irginia Miller, '12--" Well, he doesn't seem to have 

worked overtime on himself." 

Did He f 
Prof. Shroyer---( finding Groh cribbing in Bible exams, 
puts his hand on "Sam's" shoulder) — "Young man, 
I believe Satan has a firm hold on you." 

hoi To Be Compared. 
Carrie Shoop (at the mill) — "Aren't the falls pretty ?" 
Sara Zimmerman, '13 — Yes, but they are nothing to Ni- 
agara." 

Edna Kilmer, '12 — (returning from a walk with Roger 
the first evening of school) — "It feels just like home 
around here." 

Not Frequent. 
Ischy, '12 (to Lowery, '(2) — "Don't let this happen 
again that you get to class before the recitation be- 
gins." 

Quite Corrcet. 
Visitor (watching Sherk, '13 and Mulhollen, '13 work- 
ing in Chemistr}' laboratory) — "Why, they don't 
seem to be doing anj'thing." 



Wlio Was Itf 
Richie, '13 (telephoning) — "Hello! Is that Mr. Bla- 

zier ? Can you send the photograph of Miss Yark- 

ers for the cut sometiuie to day ?" 
Mr. Blazier — "Why, I'll do my best. I had it ready to 

send yesterday when a young man from Hebron 

came in, saw it, and is still looking at it. If he gets 

through to day, I'll send it." 

Please Exereisc A/ore Care. 
Prof. Wisewell (in exam in French 2) — "Mr. Reddick, 
Miss Ulrich is looking on your paper, please try and 
hold it so that she can't see." 

Richie, '13 — " Now. fellows, in this picture, you are sup- 
posed to 'spoon' with the girls." 

Miss Lehman, '13 (to photographer) — "Oh, aren't you 
nearly ready ? I am getting so anxious." 

A Bi'iglit Idea. 
Miss Mentz, '15 — "Why doesn't Mr. Stickel play foot- 
ball?" 
Statton, '15 — " He has water on his knee." 
Miss Mentz, '15 — "Then, why doesn't he wear pumps?" 

Rev. Weaver (leading chapel on a cloudy morning) — 
"Prof Peters, will you put up that blind so that I 
may have a little light " (Reads) " The Lord is my 
light and my salvation." 



186 



Morning of ' ' Poster Scrap . ' ' 
Holofernes ( sitting on the library steps, eating an apple) — 
"Miss Daugherty, is Victor in that fight up there?" 
Miss Daugherty — " I don't think so." 
Holofernes — " Well, he daren't lose his gold cuff-links." 

Exam in Englisli I . 
Miss Johnson — "Mr. Groh, what reason have you for 

forgetting your ink ? " 
Groh, '15 — "I came to class too precipitousl}' to think 

about it." 

Drunken Tramp (to Miss Meyers, at dining room door) — 

" Please give me a bite to eat, mum." 
Miss Meyers — " I dare not give anything away here." 
Tramp — " All right, mum, don't lose your job for me, I 

can't support you." 

His Classificatio7i . 
ly. A. Rodes, '14 — " Wh}', of course, you must mask to 

go to the athletic social. Even monkeys are going. 

you know." 
Miss Heindel (innocently) — "Are you going, Mr. Rodes?" 

True. 
" Should there be another flood 

For refuge hither fly, 
And should the whole world be submerged 
This book would still be dry." 
— Taswell Langraead's English Constitutional History. 



A Little Far-Stretched, Not f 
Arndt, '14 — (After meeting an acquaintance, turning to 
companion) — "That man is a relative of mine, his 
wife's cousin is a cousin of my step mother. " 

George Frederick Botts — "Oh! How I do have to laugh 
. at Klinger. The back of his face is so funny." 

She laid the still white form beside those which had gone 
before. No sigh, no sob forced its way from her 
heart, throbbing as if it would break. Then all at 
once a single heart- rending cry — more silence — an- 
other cry — moie silence. Then all silence but for a 
guttural murmur which seemed to swell up from her 

very soul. She left the place. She would lay 

another egg to morrow. 

Groh, '15 — "We know who the married party is, now 
tell us who the ones willing to be engaged are and 
we will know the ones engaged." 

Leininger, '13 — "Why, Miss Clippinger and me. " 

Virginia Shoop — (to Caroline who had a date with 
Arndt) — "Now, don't you dare to take that fellowto 
the Star Course. If you do, I'll tell mam." 

She A'noze'S. 

J. F. Leininger, '13 — "Moore was born 1779 and died 

1752." 
Florence Clippinger, '13 — "Gee! You're good on dates." 



187 



Only Natural. 
"Floss" Clippinger, '13 (to C. Y. Ulrich)— " Do you like 

to hold hands ? ' ' 
C. Y. Ulrich, '13 — "Yes, do you?" 

Grocer (angrily) — "Somebody has been stealing my rai- 
sins. There are seeds all over the floor." 
Miss Mills — " It wasn't me. I swallowed the seeds " 

"Gee" Wingerd, '12 (after prayer-meeting) — "Good- 
evening Miss Heindel " 
Velma (smiling) — "Yes, certainly." 

Correct ! Sit doivn ! 
Prof. Wanner (in Geology class) — "What two kinds of 

lakes are there ? ' ' 
Miss Christeson, '13 — " Large and small " 

The Nerve of Some People 
Statton, '15 (handing druggist an empty bottle and two 
two cent stamps) — " Please give me five cents worth 
of alcohol." 

We Wonder, Too. 
Prof. Peters (praying in chapel ) — ' ' Oh ! Lord help us to 

recognize the essential solidarity of men. Help us 

to foster the spirit of propagandism." 
Edith Lehman, '13 — "I wonder if the Lord has studied 

Ethics." 



Miss Houser, '15 (in d ning room) — " I want a waiter." 

G. F. Botts— " Here I am." 

Miss Houser — "Oh, I don't want a big waiter, I want a 

little one." 
Reddick, ' [4^" Then, won't I do? " 

Who Can E.xplain ? 
Miss Johnson (sitting on a sled)^" My, what makes my 
feet go so far around? " 

Prof. Wanner — " How did the elephant get into the 

glacier ? " 
Edward Smith, '14 — " It died." 

Get This. 
Prof. Shroyer — "Mr. Wingerd, where did civilization 

start?" 
Wingerd, '12 — "Civilization started in the central part 

of Asia along the Nile River. " 

A Misunderstanding . 
Russel Weidler, '14 (disconsolately) — "I asked Mary 
last night if I might see her home, and she said, 
' Yes, certainly, I will send you a picture of it. ' " 

Prof. Spessard — "Miss Brightbill, I wish you would not 
write your Latin in German." 

Miss Johnson — " Xo one can walk the golden streets " 
Miss Spessard, '13 — " Why not?" 
Miss Johnson — "Slip." 



188 



Undoubtedly. 
Landis, '14 (in History) — " Professor, is there any way 

in which the King of England could be made to know 

his place ? Could he be impeached or anything of 

that sort ? ' ' 
Arndt, '14 — ^" He could be beheaded; that would show 

him his place." 

Or Something Equallv as Bad. 
Nell Seltzer, '12 (on a rainy day) — "Prof. Wisewell 
looks like a shadow of the past." 

Evident. 
Miss Clippinger, '13 — " I want you to understand that I 

don't stand on trifles." 
Vera Myers (looking at her feet) — " No, dear, I see you 

don't." 



Better Learn , Landis ! 
Miss Adams (to Klinger, '13, in play practice)--" 

to her as if you were going to kiss her." 
Clara Horn, '13 — "Oh, he doesn't know how! " 



Go up 



Miss Lan, '12 (reading a letter she has written to one of 
191 1's members) — "Everything around school is 
just the same. Carrie and Mr. Mulhollen are just 
the same. " 

Miss Light, '12—" Oh, Lizzie, don't tell him that. You 
know I am trying hard to go on toward 'perfection. ' ' ' 



In Prayer-meeting . 
Roberts fpraying)— " Oh ! Lord, give us spirituality as 
well as athletics at this school." 

'Lhey Got His Number. 

J. F Reed, '12 fon Glee Club tour, as he is leaving Wash- 
ington) — "Here, girls, are some streetcar tickets 
that I can't use Take them and enjoy yourselves." 

Girls (sweetly) — "Thank you, but we always ride in 
taxi-cabs." 

Olewiler, '15 (looking at the dining hall corn bread) — 
"Say, Rodes, is this ' ponhoss ' ? " 

Elizabeth Lau, '12 (talking of joint session of C. L. S. & 
K. L. S.) — "I do think they ought to ask ' Lizzie' 
Rettew and me to sing a solo." 

Whafs the Use f 
" Weep and you're called a baby 
Laugh and you're called a fool. 
Yield and you're called a coward 
Stand and you're called a mule. 
Smile and they'll call you silly, 
Frown and they'll call you gruff, 
Put on a front like a millionaire 
And some guy calls you a bluff." 



189 



Miss Johnson — (in English 7) — "Who was Jack Straw?" 
Carrie Light, '12 — "I think he was the last man left. " 

Our Needy College. 
Velma Heindel (first morning of school) — "Oh, girls, 
don't go to chapel without me. Wait just a minute 
until I get my collection." 

Hardly. 
"Reporter" (in English 2) — "It would make me sick if 
a girl proposed tome, as Desdemona did to Othello." 
Miss Adams — "I hardly think you need worry about it, 
Mr. Harnish." 

// Was Indeed. 
Prof. Peters — (in Ethics) — "Those sparkling eyes, 
through which Heaven seems to shine, are only mole- 
cules; those cherrj' lips which mean so much to the 
lover-er — please remember that I said-er — this is an 
extreme illustration. Not?" 

A lie is an abomination in the sight of the Lord and a 
very ready help in time of trouble. 

// Gre-cv. 
Leininger, '13 (eating spaghetti at dinner) — "Is this stuff 

called spaghetti. Miss Weidler? " 
Stickel, '15 (at supper, looking at the macaroni) — "Gee, 

but that spaghetti has swelled up since dinner." 



"7 he Caboose." 
Little girl (at railroad crossing, to her mother) — "Ain't 
mama, that little red thing that went past on the 
end, ain't, that's LOWERY ?" 

"I'd rather be a Could Be 
If I could not be an Are; 
For a Could Be is a May Be, 
With a chance of reaching par. 
I'd rather be a Has Been 
Than a Might Have Been, by far; 
For a Might Have Been has Never Been, 
But a Has was once an Are." 

Prof Shenk — "Mr. Carmany, what have you found 
about Watt and Stephens?" 

Carmany, 12 — "I couldn't be able to find anything. Pro- 
fessor, but Mr. Wingerd told me he found some- 
thing." 

G. A Richie, '13 (in staff-meeting) — "Mulhollen, have 

you anything in your head ?" 
V. D. Mulhollen, '13— "Well! Ah! Not very much." 

Mistaken Identity. 
H.Charlton, '14 (on the Glee Club trip)— "Gee, but 

that is a stunning looking girl over there, the one 

with the white plume on her hat. Say, introduce 

me, won't you ?" 
Host — "Certainly. Mrs , allow me to introduce Mr. 

Charlton." 



190 



A Favor ik of the Bays. 

The old family tooth brush, 

The old family tooth brush, 
The old family tooth brush that lay in the sink. 
First it was father's and then it was mother's, 

And then it was sister's 

And soon 'twill be mine. 

Wasted Energy. 
Miss Zimmerman, '13 — "Oh! Isn't he ready to take that 
picture yet ? I' ve wasted a lot of energy the last few 
minutes smiling." 

Prof. Shenk — " Mr. Lowery, did you read that reference 
in the ' Americana ' ? " 

Lowery, '12 — "No, Professor, they don't get that maga- 
zine in the library." 

Rah.' Rah! Muhlenberg! 

Prof. Lehman fto Miss Horn in Math. 5) — "Now, isn't 
there some one that you have on your heart? " 

Holofernes (bringing coal oil for the laboratory incuba- 
tor) — " Here's your coal oil, professor. Going to 
start your indicator ? ' ' 

Ethel Daugherty — "Je vous aime, je vous adore." 
Velma Heindel — "Oh ! please translate that German for 
me. " 



Please Break the Neit's Gently. 
Miss Johnson (the second morning of school) — "Miss 
Zimmerman, when does the maid bring the hot and 
cold water around ? 

An Attefnpt. 
Prof. Shenk (in History 2) — " Name another great man 

of Victoria's age." 
H. Charlton, '14 — " 'Victoria herself." 

Like Some People. 
Prof. Derry: "Now frogs do not always leap, they also 
walk. Why, we had a pet frog in the laboratory 
that used to walk the length of the room after a little 
rag tied onto a string." 

Prof. 'V\^anner — "'Vl^hat is Avogadro's hypothesis ?" 
Gruber, '14 — "Three parts hydrochloric acid and one 
part nitric acid." 

Brenneman, '15 — "Biped---That's a chicken, isn't it ?" 
Reddick, '14 — "Why you're a biped." 
Brenneman, 'i5---(Emphatically)---"Well, I ain't nei- 
ther." 

Prof. Wanner — "What is soda water ?" 

Mutch, '14 — "It tastes like when your foot's asleep." 



191 



HEARD ON THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB TRIP. 
The Idea. 
Porter (at Harrisburg, looking after Girls' Glee Club, to 
station agent)— "Say, buddy, is that Uncle Tom's 
Cabin ? " 

Shocking. 

"Floss" and Edith are being entertained by a minister. 
Minister: "Will you ask the blessing. Miss Christe- 
son ?" 

Heads are bowed. 

"Floss" nudges Edith: "Pray for me, go ahead." 

Edith: "Heavens, I can't." 

Minister comes to the rescue: "Lord, before whom noth- 
ing is hid, etc." 

A)ici a Miftistcrs Daughter, Too. 

"Doc" (going up to the fruit stand in Pennsylvania sta- 
tion at Harrisburg) — "Pardon me, but do you have 
anything to drink ?" 

"Nothing but soft drinks, Madam." 

Some folks are bitten by mosquitoes, 
Some are smitten with — 



A Beaiifi/ul Thought. 

At Millersburg. 

Minister (praying at Sunday morning service): "We are 
so glad to have with us the song birds of Lebanon 
Valley College; may their sunshiny lives and beauti- 
ful voices touch and transform some sad and lonelj' 
heart as they" — 
Bachelor (in the corner, verj' earnestly): — -"Amen." 

Reverend (to Lottie Spessard): "Shall I open with pray- 
er?" 
Lottie (without hesitation): "No, I wouldn't." 

The Way They Do. 
"She studied hard in college. 
To gain her MA. then 
She soon applied her knowledge 
To gain her M. A. N. " 

Careless. 
"He thought his little gift would please, 
It only made her sore, 
He hadn't taken off the tag 
'From five and ten cent store.' " 



192 



Applied Quotations 

" He is an admirable musician. Oh ! he will 
Sing the savageness out of a bear." — Botts. 

" Hungry as the sea and can digest as much." — Hensel. 

"It hath an ancient and a fish like smell." — A Special French Exam. 

" A fine, fat foggel weight, 
O' stature short but genius bright." — Rine. 

" A thing of beauty is a joy forever." — Parts of the Campus. 

"Of stature he was passing tall 
And sparely formed and lean withal." — McConel. 

' ' The secrets of Nature 
Have not more gifts in taciturnity." — Haverstock. 

"Sometimes cunning, sometimes coy. 
But she never fails to please." — Miss Weaver. 

"Ye little stars, hide your diminished rays." — '12 after basketball game. 

" I have one heart, and that no woman hath." — Leininger. 

" A comfortable doctrine, and much can be said of it." — Loyalty. 

" Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice." — Classroom Ethics. 

" If ladies be but young and fair 
They have the gift to know it." — General Criticism. 

She ' ' taught my lips a single speech 
And a thousand silences." — Benedicts. 

" Our idea is to avoid paying out money."— Students. 

193 



" Mend thy speech, lest it mar thy fortune. "^Prof. Wanner. 

" When a man hopes for the best and gets it he wishes he had hoped for something 
better." — Compulso'ry Athletic Fee. 

" Why don't you speak for ycmrself, John ? " — Vera Meyers. 

" Then he will talk — ye Gods, how he will talk ! " — Prof. Peters. 

" Du bist beschlossen ii. nieinem Herzem 
Veloren ist das Schliisslein." — Mulhollen. 

"With volleys of eternal babble." — "Brighty". 

"Singinge he was, or floytinge al the day." — Tom Lyter. 

" I used to come at ten o'clock 
But now I come at noon. " — Lowery. 

"Sufferance is the badge of all our tribe." — Death Leagufe. 

"On se fait a tout avec le temps." — Dining Hall. 

" Her voice was ever soft. 
Gentle and low, an excellent thing in woman. ' — Carrie Light. 

"Off again, on Again, gone agin — Finnigan. " — Prof. Shenk. 

" And there's a nice youngster of excellent pith. 
Fate tried to conceal him by calling him Smith." — Ed. Smith. 

''Courage mounteth with occasion"— Roberts. 

,,.-,.,. ■ A u ^ ■ A '• \ — Henrv E. Snavely. 

Loud wind, strong wmd, hot wind. • '■» ' t " 

" I have as little patience as another man." — Prof. Wisewell. 
"Conscience doth make cowards of us all." — Examination Time. 
" A little, fat, round, oily man of God.' ' — " Sammy " Reddick. 

194 



' It is easier to catch flies with molasses than with vinegar." 

— Treas. Weaver to " News Staff." 

"A healthy lad and carried in his cheeks two steady roses." — Olewiler. 

"Much study is a weariness of the flesh." — Ressler. 

"The sweetest hours that ere I spend, 
Are spent among the lasses." — "Gee" Wingerd. 

"And, Oh ! her eyes, they speak such things." — Edna Kilmer. 

"What strong hand can hold his swift foot back?" — Carl Snavely. 

"A big, booming, buzzing confusion." — A Soph Class Meeting. 

" All nature could stand up and say ' He is a Man. ' " — Prof. Spessard. 

"Lovely, lonesome, cool and green." — 1915. 

"Every inch that is not fool is rogue." — Butterwick. 

"Too fresh to keep, too green to eat, throw it away," — Lerew, '15. 

" Words, words, words." — College News. 

"Greater men than I have lived, but I doubt it." — Snavely, '14. 

" Fools rush in where angels fear to tread." — Faculty Meeting. 

" Talk, talk, talk, much talk and little to it." — Geology Lectures. 

"This was the most unkindest cut of all." — Suspension from College Premises. 

" He was a man of unbounded stomach." — Station. 

"And still his precious self his dear delight." — Eby. 

" Implores the passing tribute of a sigh." — Athletic Field. 



195 




LEBANON valley's NEW LINE UP 



196 



CHRONICLES OF 1911-12 



September 

12 Students arrive. "C C. " affectionately greets Na- 

omi at the 7:10 

13 Everybody busy getting out schedule. "Where, 

Oh, where are the Sophomore posters? " 

14 Scrub Glee Club organizes. Kaufman climbs water- 

spout to reach high C. 

15 Bertha Spessard sings " Dearie" for benefit of Clio. 

16 First Raception. Miss Marble makes a hit with the 

Freshman boys. 

17 Girls go to church and fellows go to Lebanon. 

18 "Shades" organize. Freshman girls appear in 

green hats. 

19 Miss Dodge comes to town and disturbs the peace of 

the ' ' powers that be " 

20 Quartette serenades the Ladies. Fudge? No — 

Water. 

21. French 3 goes up in smoke. "Windy Wiseguy " 
signs the death warrant. 

22 Ethel takes "Jimmy" to the train. Kaufman gets 

sick when told that he is to play in Indian game. 

23 Score, 53-0. Kaufman still sick. 



24 Y. W. C- A. led by Mr. Thomas. More girls re- 

quested to attend Y. .M C. A. 

25 Anniversary of Prof. Shenk's hair cut. Lynch 

crawls in a trunk to escape the "Shades." 

26 Class(y) Scrap, Fresh vs. Soph-Seniors. Florence 

Christeson takes her vows, puts on the veil and 
begins to study. 

27 " Polly " here on a visit. Clara takes off her wid- 

ow's weeds 

28 La Rene Engle thinks of opening hospital for wound- 

ed football heroes. Miss Houser & Vogt take 
first walk. 

29 Twelve new Clios ride the goat. 

30 "It aint no use to grumble and complain, 

It's jest as cheap an' easy to rejoice 
When God sorts out the weather and sends rain, 
Why rain's my choice." 

October 

I Eggs & toast for breakfast. Young chicken for 
dinner. 
Ethel Daugherty eats six piece-;. 

2. Everybody freezing. Prof Peters appears in straw 
hat. 



197 



3 Elaborate absence rules are circulated. Roberts 

prays, "Forgive them for they know not what 
they do. " 

4 Mulhollen practices holding hands. Everybody 

frozen . 

5 Nothin' doin'. 

6 Suffragette Society organized. "Floss" Clippinger 

is elected Stump- Speaker. 

7 Delaware downs L. V., 23-0. 

8 Prof. Wanner goes to Gretna. You know the rest. 

9 Editor-in Chief busy with lady friend and stiff knee. 

10 Everybody eats chestnuts. Riddle: What is worse 

than a worm in a chestnut? 

11 Freshs goto Water-works Some sleep in a barn. 

Stengle falls through hayloft. Sophs lose lots of 
sleep. 

12 Charlton sleeps in History 2. 

13 Medsger & Kaufman hunt " elderiches." 

14 First Home Game with Indians: Score, 6-0. Nearer 

the bon fire. 

15 "Tommy" Hensel & C. C. Smith join Prof. Shenk's 

Bible Class. 

16 Tug of War, Freshies walk away with Sophs, 17-0. 

Prof. Peters takes in event sporting his straw 
"bonnet." Seniors very, very "sore." 

17 Dean comments on "News" Editorials. 



i8 Student Mass Meeting. Five present. Cheerleader 
comes in late. 

19 Prof. " Windy" walks from Chapel with Miss John- 

son and flirts with her in the Library. Inspires 
Miss Johnson to write a definition of " flirtation." 
(See page 178) 

20 Team leaves for Olean. 

21 St. Bonaventure 5, Lebanon Valley o. Nearer, Still 

nearer the bon fire. 

22 Rain, rain, rain. 
Chicken once again. 

23 Midnight Concert under management of "Shades" 

for benefit of Ladies. 

24 Sara Z visits Lebanon Y. M. C. A. 

25 Juniors overworked. Miss Johnson receives a peti- 

tion to shorten assignments. 

26 Prof. Peters gets a hair cut and takes a cold. 

27 Girls play basketball. Everybody wins and nobody 

loses. 

28 Penbrook " white- washed," 34-0. Three cheers for 

the bon fire. 

29 Olewiler accompanies a girl home after church. 

30 Olewiler arrives in time for 7:45 class. 

31 Halloween Party. Miss Boehm has a tete a tete 

with the French Prof. 



198 



November 

1 "C. C," "Gee" and "Ollie" attend a meeting of 

the Social Club in Lebanon. 

2 Prof. Shroyer falls asleep in class room. Greek class 

silently steals away. 

3 Klinger goes home on a ''business " trip. 

4 Muhlenberg wallops us, 39-0 Star course. Con- 

cert for Miss Johnson and "Windy" on balcony 
of Ladies' Dorm. 

5 Fried oysters and white grapes at Dining Hall. 

Some " eats. " 

6 Treasurer announces that the College is bankrupt. 

Miss Seltzer fibs about her age. 

7 Oratory Recital. Moonlight walk to the Water- 

works. Mr Botts eats too much chicken. 

8 Reporter goes to Harrisburg on a tour of " publicity." 

9 Medsger removes castors from Mark Wert's couch 

and forgets to replace them Mark indignant. 

10 Carl goes for "elderiches." 

11 We trounce Middletown, 11-5. Miss Boehm goes 

to Gretna. 
Prof. Wanner missing. 

12 Sunday prayers. 

13 Freshman fake banquet. Sophs look sheepish. 

14 Two students of Dorm petition faculty that they are 

disturbed by the noises. 



15 Miss Johnson and Prof. Wisewell found locked in 

the library. 

16 Klinger is visited by friend, but has lost the key to 

his room. 

17 Virginia Meyers gets hysterics at one of Prof Shenk's 

jokes 

18 Hayes gets a gun. 

19 Turkey feed at the training table. 

20 Brenneman steals " Mary Ann." Groh rescues her. 

2 1 Prayer Meeting Rodes takes part in " The Child- 
ren's Carnival. " 

22 Star Course. " Windy " shines again, this time with 

the School of Oratory. 

23 Clio Philo Joint Session. Miss Adams goes to doc- 

tor to get treatment for her heart. 

24 The " boys " get first stage experience in Madame X. 

25 Football Season closes. Ursinus, 40-6. Hayes gets 

bill for turkey. 

26 Stickel passes a note to Miss Jessie Light in church. 

27 LaRene Engle winks at Prof. W. and is sent from 

class. 

28 Football men banquet Coach Wilder 

29 Fat Rine and Suavely sick. Everybody cuts classes. 

30 Thanksgiving. Full meal. Clio Anniversary. 

Smith-Marshall Re union. 



199 



December 

1 Miss Johnson dons hiking skirt and goes walking 

with " Windy " and his cane. 

2 Business Manager visits Jonestown. 
2 Scraps, scraps, and still scraps. 

4 Lost, strayed, stolen or skipped : — the Freshmen. 

Where are they ? Sophs, searching; Seniors, 
"sore"; Juniors, jubilant 

5 At York. 

6 Leininger comes to Economics three quarters of an 

hour late. 

7 "Snowball Dynamite" gets the Freshman habit 

and is lost. 

8 ' ' She Stoops to Conquer. ' ' 

9 First Basketball Game, "Army" 40, L. V. 2r. 



10 Jamison's conscience hurts him and he quits "Cuss- 

ing ' 

11 Jamison breaks his good resolutions. 

12 Prof Peters prays in chapel. " Give us the spirit of 

propagandism." 
12 Co H., Lebanon, bows to L. V., 39-30. 

14 Ethics Class Cuts. Mark Wert in his eagerness to 

escape falls down the back steps. 

15 Soph posters arrive on the late train by special order 

of Seniors. Sophs and Freshies have one " hell- 
ura " scrap. 

16 " Social Unrest " setting in. 

17 Tables changed. Miss Johnson gives instruction on 

table etiquette. 

18 Everybody packing up 
[9 All home for Ciiristmas. 




January 

3 Mulhollen returns and brings his Light. Nell 

Seltzer initiates her nose glasses. 

4 Prof. Peters addresses Reporter as a born philosopher. 

5 Thomas lends Clara Horn a book on matrimony. 

6 Miss Johnson entertains Prof. Wisewell. Leap Year. 

7 U. B. Golden Jubilee. Mr. Hayes goes to ten 

services. 

8 Prof Wanner goes to chapel. 

9 Coasting fine. Ruth Engle & Kaufman take a slide 

down Gravel Hill. 

10 Star Course, "Grand Army Man." Grace Smith 

weeps during the last act. 

11 Ruth Engle and Grace Smith get lost in Lebanon. 

Miss Johnson entertains Chaucer class. 

12 Men visit Clio. Girls get Leap Year spirit and take 

the boys home. Basketball. WE whip Gettys- 
burg, 20-8. 

13 Heffelfinger, after taking French I for three years, 

was found in the Library reading " Les Annales." 
Basketball at York. We lose, 21-15. 

15 Reception for Miss Crane, Y. W. C. A. Secretary. 
Mt. St. Mary's hands us a defeat in basketball, 
29-16. 



16 Faculty Tea for President Southwick. Prof. Wan- 

ner spills his tea. 

17 Donald Keister graduates bj' special permission. 

18 First Anniversary of "Disturbance of the Eigh- 

teenth." No visible signs of any probable torna- 
do, cyclone or deluge. 

19 Miss Johnson admonishes English 3 to bring the fol- 

lowing articles to the examination : Fountain-pens 
or pen and ink, paper, erasers, blotters and writ- 
ing-desks if needed. 

20 Junior Class Meeting. 

21 P^nglish 3 students appear for examination with 

PENCILS and paper 

22 Miss Johnson, " It seems strange that I forgot to tell 

the Juniors to bring pens All their 'exam' papers 
were written in pencil. " Yes, strange, isn't it? 

24 Prof. Wisewell "flunks" his students. General 
"howl " from French I. 

26 "Once more, dear friends, once more." 

27 Saturday, encores. 

28 "Floss" reforms "Pat" and brings him to church. 

29 Hensel gets D in Education. He remarks that Prof 

could not be familiar with the text book to mark 
his paper so low. 

30 Lottie spends four cents in honor of her birthday. 

31 "Ollie" tries to amuse the Ethics class by his antics. 



201 



February 

1 Ministerial Association. Xornian Bruce Scott 

Thomas drinks too much milk and gets drunk. 

2 Girls' Glee Club goes to Palmyra and Boys' to Jones- 

town. 

3 Prof. Peters catches Sam Groh and "Sammy" Ked- 

dick playing c checkers. 

4 Y. W. and Y. M. Joint Session. Aaron Kreider 

comes home to Helen's delight. 

5 Reporter appears in gray trousers, green coat, tan 

shoes, orange tie and blue vest. 

6 Aaron calls on Helen. Prof. Peters loses his record 

book. 

7 Who erased the absence marks ? Helen goes skat- 

ing with Aaron. 

8 Organization of the "Scalawag Club." See page 

170. Statton takes a backseat. 

9 Rodes — (staggering down the path): "I'm not 

drunk. I'm only taking a surveying view of the 
situation." 

11 Another Junior Junior. Mark Hopkins Wert wears 

a broad smile. 

12 Miss Boehm buys a large, magnificent, red valentine. 

13 Miss Adams stands on piano stool while Mr. Jami 

son kills the mouse. 



14 Masquerade. H E gets a valentine. 

15 Statton again restored to favor. 

16 Beginning of Popular Boy Contest Maud K. and 

Ethel H. have a dispute as to probable winner. 

17 Chester Rettew gets vertigo and receives a box of 

fudge from Palmyra. 

18 Miss Houser casts two votes in Popular Boy Contest. 

19 "Reporter" ahead. 

20 "She Stoops to Conquer" repeated. 

21 Butterwick's chair slips and he literally falls in His- 

tory . 

22 Holiday. Leray casts a hundred votes and assures 

himself the victory. 

23 Maud K. and Ruth E. go to Gollam's for a good 

square meal. 

24 Prof. Lehman, Prof Peters and Prof. Derickson on 

the sick list. 

26 Miss Boehm visits Fink's bakery. Prof. Wanner 

eats thirteen doughnuts. 

27 Home Concert of Men's Glee Club. Girl's Club en- 

tertains. Ira D. Lowery Shines. 

28 Dr. Statton visits his son Philo and incidentally calls 

on the Brightbills. 

29 Leap Year Day Half of the boys stay in. "Gee" 

Wingerd plays sick. 



202 



March 

I Danger over, "Gee" conies forth smiling. 

3 Hensel, Smith, Kliiigerand Plummer attend church. 

Pluramer falls asleep. 

4 Basket Social. McNelly and Weidler "stung." 

Leray most popular bo}'. 

5 Ethel H. happy. 

6 Rodes burns his hands and utters some soothing 

words. 

7 Dean asks "Floss" Christesou to play in chapel 

"Saints preserve us " 

- 8 Reception for Rev. George M. Richter. 

9 Misses Johnson, Adams and Seltzer entertain the 
Seniors. Miss Adams sits on Carmany's lap. 

1 1 The ONE Sophomore Class Meeting of the year. 

Eight members were present. 

12 Amateur night. Everything went off fine, lights 

not excepted. 

j9 Inter-Class Basket Ball, Class of 1913 — 13 
A "^ Sophomores vs. Freshmen, 17-4; class of I9I2---IO 

14 Boys' Glee Club leaves. Girls don the widow's 

weeds. 

15 St Patrick's Party. "The top o' the mornin' to ye." 

17 First installment of the Spring hats at Ladies' Dorm. 



18 First signs of Spring, blackbirds and Camera Club. 

"Reporter" unanimously elected president and 
Miss Houser secretary. 

19 Prof. Peters uses manufactured pulpit with two chairs 

and board and delivers his masterpiece to Ethics 
class. 

21 GraceSmith "cuts" classes and spends day writing 

to U. of P. 

22 Winter returns, snow, sleet, rain, hail and what-not. 

23 Telegram received, "Hensel has night- mare at Red 

Lion. Lowery suffering from fright, is still un- 
conscious." 

24 Most of Boys' Glee Club return. 

25 Station and Rodes, smitten wih an incurable disease 

of the heart, arrive from York at 1:40. 

27 Allegheny Conference gets busy. Leister and Miss 

Davidson take first walk to Lovers' Retreat. 

28 Eby goes for botany specimens and falls into the 

creek. Telegram from New York. Miss Keister 
ill. J. W. Crestfallen. 

29 Kalo Anniversary. Miss Johnson makes her second 

debut as a fashion plate. 

30 Leister keeps the good work up. Vacation fever 

seizes many. 



203 



April 

1 All Fool's Day passes without any tricks. Loser 

and Horn re union. 

2 Everybody leaves on our first Easter vacation. Hur- 

rah ior one week. 

10 Students arrive from East and West. The campus 

has donned her beautiful green dress to welcomeus. 

11 Velma and "Gee" and Nora and "Sam" return on 

7: ID. 

12 NOON. Prof. Peters goes for his daily bread. 

14 The Lebanon Valley grind begins in earnest. Holo 

femes follows the lawn-mower. 

15 Recitals begin. Miss Edna E. Yarkers givet "Crick- 

et on the Hearth.' ' 

17 Miss Johnson begins her lecture course to the Fresh- 

men on Table Etiquette. Perhaps there's a rea- 
son. 

18 Miss Adams orders more heat for Oratory Depart- 

ment. Miss Meda Diehm gives her musical re- 
cital. 

19 Miss Johnson continues lecture, principal theme is 

"forks" 8:36 a. m , Miss Houser and Mr. Har- 
nish enjoy a stroll. 2:30 p. m., Ethel and Leray 



take in the town and surrounding country. 5:00, 
they return. 

20 "Reporter " and Miss Houser have a private chat in 
the parlor from 10:30 a m. till 11:45. Aforesaid 
people have Nature Study from 2:00 p. m. until 
5:30 Same couple spend the "social hour" to- 
gether in the Ladies' Parlor. Lebanon Valley 

win over Millersville, score 6 3. 

22 Miss F'rye's musical recital. Thunderstorms are 

quite plentiful. 

23 Chief occupation of the Freshmen and others is "bot- 

anizing." Miss Adams orders more heat. 

24 Mathematical Round Table is entertained at the 

home of Prof Lehman. 

25 12 M. Prayers. 12: 15, Lowery enters. Applause. 

5 30, Prayers. Lowery there. 

26 Kalo-Clio Joint Session. Eby — (leaving Miss Bright- 

bill at the door) — "Hope you have had a nice 
time. " 

27 Rain for a change. 

28 Miss Johnson entertains at breakfast in honor of her 

sister. 

29 Rain once again. BLUE, BLUE Monday. Miss 

Grace Smith gives recital. 



204 



May 

1 Still again once more rain. May Day Exercises 

postponed. 

2 Miss Strickler's Music Recital. 

3 Lebanon Valley wallops Delaware. Philo Anniver- 

sary 

4 Olewiler not homesick. Why? 

5 More rain for a change. Station moves. ("See 

pages 164, 165.) 

7 Helen Brightbill reads "Madame Butterfly." "Shall 
I wear Philo 's or Aaron's roses ?" 



9 
10 
1 1 



14 



15 



More "juice." Miss Gingrich's recital. 
Clio Philo Joint Session. 

Girls go to the water works and go in wading. Lot- 
tie Spessard nearly drowns. 

Missionaries visit L V. "Ollie" decides to go to 
China. Carl makes a "speaking acquaintance" 
with the Death Lcngue. 

May Queen and her lords and ladies assemble on the 
Campus Miss Spayd's Recital. 

May Day Exercises. "Queen o' the May" crowned. 
Secretary of Senior Junior Council caught "bois- 
terously singing in the corridors of the Boys' Dor- 
mitorv. 




i6 Conservator}' Recital. Margaret & Leister go walk- 
ing. 

17 N. B S. Thomas and Miss Virginia Shoop get the 

fever and go walking too. Kalos entertain class 
ot 1912. 

18 Girls' Glee Club away. 

19 Sunday. 10 a. m. French Department calls on 

English Department to arrange for a date. Miss 
Johnson, "Please tell him I'm asleep yet." 

20 Glee Club returns. Ora Bachman gets lost in Har- 

risburg. 

21 Dramatic Recital. Samuel Plummer works for cred- 

its, pushes mower. 

22 Thomas and Virginia decide to try it again. 

23 Prof. "W^isewell takes a walk, misses French I. Great 

rejoicing. 

24 Philo Statton transfers his place of lodging back to 

Dorm. Clios entertain Seniors. 

25 Stickel decides to move out in town. 

26 Sunday — Students begin to pray for help and strength 

throughout the coming week. 

27 Clair Harnish looks pale. Sophomore Freshman 

Inter-Class Debate. 

28 Edith Gingrich looks paler. Some trouble must be 

portending. Miss Marion Light renders recital. 



29 Freshmen begin to cram. 

30 Seniors are getting the habit. 

31 Sophs are doing it. Philos entertain Seniors. 

June 

1 Juniors take it easy. 

2 Day of Prayer among the Students. 

3 Exams begin. 

4 "Oh! I flunked. I just know I did." 

5 "Gee! Wasn't that tough ?" 

6 "Oh! I just hate her." 

7 "Wasn't that a dead snit ''" 

8 "My! I'm glad they're all over." Academy Com- 

mencement. 

9 Baccalaureate Sunday. 

10 Conservatory Commencement. 

11 Senior Class Day Exercises. Junior Oratorical Con- 

test. 

12 Forty sixth Annual Commencement. 

13 "Smiles and tears bedeck the earth. Grief gives way 

to joy and mirth." 

14 So long. 



206 



A Toast 

To these who have cared for our helpless infancy, guided 
the faltering steps of our childhood, always encouraged what 
what was noblest and best in us — to whom we owe all of the 
good we now possess and all that we hope to be, — 

To Our Parents 



The doll and the soldier are covered with dust, 

The girl and the boy have gone. 

A longing and prayer fills the mother's soul, 

Father feels that his joys have flown. 

Time was when the children were all their own 

And life was one happy strain, 

But somehow the music has all gone out, 

Can't be quite the same again. 

"Now don't you worry, mother," he says — 
"I'll be back real soon, you know." 
But she feels a sadness which deepens more 
Each time that they come and go. 



For she knows they are dreaming of other things. 
Yet she dreams right on with them too. 
Oh! the years are many, the years are long. 
But our parents are always true. 

Aye, faithful to daughter and son, they stand. 

Back in the same old place; 

Tho' they feel no touch of a little hand. 

No smile of a little face. 

Oh, friends! As we follow ambition's way. 

Let's think of those childhood toys, 

And not forget 'tis our duty yet 

To act like "their" girls and boys. 



208 



INDEX 



Title Page 

Lebanon Valley Seal 

Preface 

Dedication 

Biography of Prof. A. E. Shroyer. 



3 

4 

5 

6-7 

9 

The 1913 Bizarre Staff lo-ll 

The College 

Panorama of College Buildings 12 

The Corporation 13-14 

Calendar 15 

Cut of New Church 16 

Faculty 17-^7 

Violette Nissley Freed 28 

Classes 

Seniors, Class of 191 2 

Organization 30 

Cuts and Histories of Members 31-38 

Class History 39-40 

Class Poem 41 

Juniors, Class of 1913 

Organization 44 

Cuts and Histories of Members 31-38 

Class History 39-40 

Class Poem 41 

Juniors, Class of 1913 

Organization 44 

Cuts and Histories of Members 45-65 

Gravelot 66 

Class H istory 67 

Class Poem 68 



Sophomores, Class of 1914 

Organization 70 

Cut 71 

Class History 72 

Class Poem 73 

Sophomore-Freshman Debating Teams. 74 

Freshmen, Class of 1915 

Organization 76 

Cut 77 

Class History 78-79 

Class Poem 80 

The Academy 

Organization 82 

Cut 83 

History 84 

Poem 85 

Conservatory of Music 

Members 86 

Cut 87 

Seniors, Class of 1912 88 

Poem 89 

School of Oratory 

Members and Class of 191 2 90 

Class of 1912 Cut 91 

Class of 1912 Poem 92 

Christian Associations 

Y. W C. A 94-96 

Star Course 97 

Y. M C. A 98-100 

Ministerial Association 101-102 



Athletics 

Association jq. 

Foottia" 105-107 

Baseball 108-109 

Basketball iio-iii 

Senior-Junior Council ,,2 

Literary Societies 

Cl'onian 1 14-1 16 

Philokosmian 117-1IQ 

Kalozetean 120-12 1 

Sophronean 124-12S 

Glee Clubs 

Gii-ls' 126-127 

Boys' 128-129 

Mathematical Round Table iJO-i^i 

Exercises of Commencement Week 132-1^5 

College News Staff , ,g 

In Memoriam 

Benjamin H. Engle 138-139 

Hon. William H. Ulrich 140-141 

Dramatics 143-147 

Junior Cast (cut) j,- 

Literary 

To Alma Mater j_q 

A Leap-Year Soliloquy , r £ 

A " Riley " Page j-2 

Hymn nf the Light Brigade ,^ , 

Biology Class Prayer ,-. 

My Independence Day Oration jr- 



156 

157-159 



Found — On a Door 

'• Midsummer Night's Dream " 

College Days 

Junior Reminiscences .^ jgj 

Dippydi's j6^ 

Extract from a Freshman's Diary 164-165 

Profs, and Their Subjects 166 

" Favorites " jg- 

Lebanon Valley Time jgg 

" What Is Your Ideal Man ? " jg^ 

Scalawag Club j y^ 

Where j- j 

Why We Laugh at jyj 

" Three Twins " j_, 

^^''^'y 174-175 

A Letter 

Domestic Science 

Flirtation 

" Suspenders " 



176 
177 
178 
179 



A Breakfast in the Parlor on a Sunday Morning 180-181 

Cupid's Record at L. V ,82 

Bubbles 183-192 

Applied Quotations 193-195 

Chronicles of 191 1-1912 197-206 

Cut— Busy Night 207 

A Toast 208-209 

Epilogue 2,0 

Finis 211 

Advertisements 216-242 



213 



Fine Stationary 

Office, Typewriter and Mineograph 
Supplies, Souvenir Post Cards and 
Albums, Fine Pictures and Picture 
Frames, College Posters, Passepar- 
touts, Picture Hangers. 



KodaKs, Cameras and Supplies 

Printing and Developing 

for Amateurs 



Harpel's Art Store 

744 Cumberl nd Street 
LEBANON, PA. 



4: 



,_^^^^^ 



Journal Publishing Co. 

EAST MAIN STREET 

ANNVILLE, PA. 

Printers and Publishers 






218 



M. H. SHAUD 

Jewelry and Confectionery 



Nice line of solid gold and gold filled Watches and 
Jewelry at bottom prices. 

Securing fresh goods every week. A large stock of 
candies. Lowney and Foss Chocolates always on hand. 
Also Ice Cream. 



West Main Street 



ANNVILLF, PA. 



College Jewelery 
Seal Paper Pennants 

Seals Mounted on Skins and Pillow Tops 

Baseball Supplies 
Special prices on large orders 
Art Papers and Supplies 
A rare choice of gifts for College and High 
School boys and girls. 

H. E. SPESSARD' STORE 



East Main Street 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



ANDREW KREIDER 
President 



C. V. HENRY 
V. President 



GEO. W. STINE 
Cashier 



Annville National Bank 



CAPITAL .... $100,000 

Surplus and Undivided Profits $105,000 



3 per cent interest paid on special 
deposits 



219 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



+ 

+ 



w 



Lebanon Valley College 

ANNVILLE, PA. 

Fall Term Begins September 11, 1912 
Winter Term Begins January 1, 1913 

FOUNDED in i866 and chartered with fall university privileges by the State Legis- 
lature in 1867 Lebanon V^alley College stands for high scholarship combined 
with good character. Here choice young people from various states come into compe- 
tition and fellowship with one another and with teachers of noble character, sound learn- 
ing and progressive methods and ideas. 



The College 

Offers five groups of studies leading to the degree 
of Bachelor of Arts. The groups bear the names 
of the leading subjects included in them. They 
are: The Classical group, the ilathematical-Phys- 
ical group, the Chemical-Biological group, the 
Historical-Political group, and the ilodern Lan- 
guage group. 

The Academy 

Covers the work of the Standard High and Nor- 
mal Schools and Academies and prepares for Col- 
lege, Teaching and Business. 



The Conservatory of Music 

Offers complete courses in Pianoforte, Voice, 
Organ, Harmony, etc. , the methods used being 
those followed by the leading European Conser- 
vatories. The courses aie broad, systen atic and 
progressive. The various branches of .\rt are also 
taught. Elocution is niiide a specialty. 



Fourteen Free .Scholarships to honor graduates 
of .Acadeniies, High and Normal Schools Large 
teaching force. Beautiiul and healthful location. 
Fine new buildings. Large Athletic field. Mod- 
ern conveniences. Tuition in all courses low. 
Board and other charges reasonable. 



For further information address the President 



Lawrence Keister 



>t+^■+*•f•+•^•+^•^•*•f+^■^•++-^-^+•^•^•f--^-^■?--^*•»•■»-•f•'f•■f-■f■■^•^++*+♦^■++^•++-f ■f■•^*•^■^■•^^+■^■f■^•^■^•^■^* 

2 16 



College Plays 

Send us your plot and we will Costume your 
Play or Opera with historical accuracy. 
Our rental prices are moderate 

WAAS 6c SONS 

226 N. Eighth St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

ESTABLISHE.D SO YEARS 

High Grade Stoves 
Tin and Agate Ware 



R.oofing( and tSpotiting 



W. H. H. Smith 

Main and KingSts. Annville, Pa. 



IRA K. DUTWEILER 

Wholesale and Retail 

STATIONER 

Baseball and Tennis Goods 

Kodaks and Cameras 
Leather Goods, Fountain Pens Etz. 

GIFTS A SPKCIALTY 
813 Cumberland Street LEBANON, PA. 



IrJ.. D. ELLIOTT 

Sboemakcr 

-^^^^ 

Repairing neatly done. Rubber work a specialty. 
Patronage solicited. 



Main Street 



Annville, Pa. 



217 



Fine Stationary 

Office, Typewriter and Mineograph 
Supplies, Souvenir Post Cards and 
Albums, Fine Pictures and Picture 
Frames, College Posters, Passepar- 
touts, Picture Hangers. 



KodaKs, Cameras and Supplies 

Printing^ and Developing 

for Amateurs 



Harpel's Art Store 

744 Cumberl nd Street 
LEBANON, PA. 






Journal Publishing Co. 

EAST MAIN STREET 

ANNVILLE, PA. 

Printers and Publishers 







218 



M. H. SHAUD 

Jewelry and Confectionery 



Nice line of solid gold and gold filled Watches and 
Jewelry at bottom prices. 

Securing fresh goods every week. A large stock of 
candies. Lowney and Foss Chocolates always on hand. 
Also Ice Cream. 



West Main Street 



ANNVILLF, PA. 



College Jewelery 
Seal Paper Pennants 

Seals Mounted on Skins and Pillow Tops 

Baseball Supplies 
Special prices on large orders 
Art Papers and Supplies 
A rare choice of gifts for College and High 
School boys and girls. 

H. E. SPESSARD' STORE 



East Main Street 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



ANDREW KREIDER 
President 



C. V. HENRY 
V. President 



GEO. W. STINE 
Cashier 



Annville National Bank 



CAPITAL .... $100,000 

Surplus and Undivided Profits $105,000 



3 per cent interest paid on special 
deposits 



219 



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Jewelry 



The gift of g'ifts if properly purchased 

That's easy if you buy at our store, 
for our stock is large, carefully select- 
ed and moderately priced. 

J. K. LAUDERMIIvCH 

844 Cumberland St. 
LEBANON, PA. 



Frantz's Furniture 
Bazaar 



THE LARGEST FURNITURE STORE IN THE 
VALLEY 



732-734 Cumberland St. 



Lebanon, Pa. 



Goods Delivered Free. Undertaking and Embalming 
Promptly Attended to Day and Night. 
Both Phones. 



FARMERS BANK 

OF HUMMELSTOWN, PA. 

Accounts of Individuals and Firms Solicited. 
Centre Square, HUMMELSTOWN, PA. 

SMITH & BOWMAN 

Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Draperies, Window Shades 

and Awnings, Floor Oil Linoleum. 
Carpets Fitted, Cleaned and Re laid at Lowest Prices. 

,758 CUMBERLAND ST. LEBANON, PA. 

KINNEARD & CO. 

MERCHANT TAILORS 

Full Dress Suits to Hire. 

Masonic Temple Harrisbiir^, Pa. 

C. B. GOLLAM 

IReetaurant an& Confectioner? 

ICE CREAM A SPECIALTY 

None Purer in the town. Try it. 



J. S. BASHORE 



The 



Clothier "^o 



and only 



Reliable \_>>J.UlXlXt^X One Price 

828 Cumberland Street, LEBANON, PA. 

E. E. MCCURDY 

A TTORN E Y-A T-LA W 

2nd floor SHENK BUILDING 
LEBANON, PA. 

HARVEY L. SELTZER 

LEADING ONE-PRICE 

Clothier & Furnisher 

769 Cumberland St. LEBANON, PA. 

A. C. Zimmerman & Company 

RUGS. CARPETS, MATTING, 
DRAPERIES, LINOLEUM, Etc. 



Cor. Ninth and Willow Sts. 



LEBANON, PA. 



221 






c- 



JOSEPH C. FISCHER 

Historical and Theatrical Costumer 

Costumes of all descriptions to hire for all Plays, 
Shakespea ean and otherv\ise for schools, colleges 
and amateur organizations. 

Write for our best terms. 

255 South Ninth St. ' • Philadelphia, Pa. 



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C. M. FINK 



FRESH BREAD 



CAKES AND PRETZELS 



MAIN STREET 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



'Do 

St 

ifow 



Buy a GUARANTEED LIFE INCOME 

FOR 

YOURSELF AND FAMILY 

IN THE 

flortbwestetn 
nDutual %\iz Unsurance Co. 

H. T. ATKINS, Manager 

826 Cumberland Street Lebanon, Pa. 



Washington House 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



A. H. BIEVER, Proprietor 



^i^ 



223 



The Redpath-Brockway Lyceum Bureau 



643 Wabash Building, 



PITTSBURG, PA. 



BELL PHONE 



LIST OF ATTRACTIONS SEASON I9I2-I9I3. 



LECTURES 



Alden, Judge Geo. D. 
Aede, Hon. J. Adam 
Bennett, William Rainey 
Blair, Albert L. 
Booth, Maud Ballington 
Bristow, Sen. Joseph L. 
Cadman, Dr. S. Parkes 
Cannon, Hon. Frank J. 
Cathell, Dr. J. Everist 



Arthur, Wilbur 
Bingham, Ralph 
Chambers, John F. 
Colby, George E. 



Aida Quartet & C. Pol Plancon 
Anitas, (A Singing Orchestra 
Balalaika Orchestra 
Bargelt Concert Co. 
Ben Greet Players 
Bergen- Marx Company 
Boston Lyrics 



Clark, Hon. Champ 

College, Dr. William A. 
Driver, Dr. John Merritte 
Fletcher, Tliomas Brooks 
Folk, Hon. Joseph W. 
F'lowers, Montaville 
Gillilan, Strickland W. 
Gunckel, John E. 
Hagerman, Dr. E. T. 



Henrv, Hon. Francis J. 
Iloch, Hon. E. W. 
Lake, Leonora "M. 
Lindsey, Judge Ben. B. 
Lybarger, Lee Francis 
McConnell, Lincoln 
McCutcheon, John T. 
Murdock, Cong. Victor 
Oneal, Dr. Ernest Wra)' 



Flowers, Montaville 
Laurant & Company 
Newens, Adrian M. 



ENTERTAINERS 

Packard. Alton 
Ratto, John B. 
Reno, (JIagician) 



COTWPHNIES 



Boyds, The 
Chicago Glee Club 
Dixie Chorus 
Dunbar Quartet 
Ethiopian Serenaders 
Eccles and College Girls 



Emily Waterman Company 
F'our Arti.sts 

Hartfords (.\ Male Quartet) 
Hussars, (A Singing Band) 
Jess Pu). h Company 
Kellogg-Haines Singing Party 



Ott, Edward Amherst 

Piatt, Byron C. 

Read, Opie 

Taft, Lorado 

Talian, (Joseph. K. Griffis). 

Wilev, Dr. Harvev W. 

Wille'tt, Dr. Herbert L. 



Rice, Phidelah 
Raweis, The 
Taggart, Chas. R. 



Jlozart Concert Company 
Music Makeis 
ilusical Favorites 
Raweis, The 
Rogers-Grilley 
Weatherwax Brothers 



224 



3franci6 ID. Do^^, 5r. 

Ibarrisburg, ipa. 



Caterer for Mebbinos 



anb IReceptions 



Correspon&ence SoliciteD 



Our Specialty is 
High Grade Photography 



BVAZIEBJS 
STUDIO 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Discount to Students 



225 



M. F. BATDORF (^ SON 



DEAI.ERS IN 

Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings 

SOLE AGENT FOR 

Geo. P. Ide Collars and Cuffs 
Gold and Silver Shires 

THE CROSSET SHOES 

Annville, Pa. 

Lemberger ®, Co. 

DRUGGISTS 

We invite the reader's patronage. 

Our store represents the best in the line. 

This is our motto: 

In medicine quality is of first importance. 

Lemberger's Compound Tar Lozenges for throat troubles 

are useful to public speakers, teachers, singers. 
Our Headache Wafers — most effectual cure for Nervous 

Headache. 

Ask for Lemberger's Headache Wafers 
Our Liver Pills— A little thing to swallow — a big thing 

as relief for torpid liver and constipation 

We invite correspondence or telephone. 

Bell 359 American Telephone and Telegraph Co. 




Student Athletic 
Supplies 

Base Ball, Foot Ball, Tennis, Gym. Suits 

For more than twenty years we have been studying the 
desires of Student Athletes in the matter of correct and 
practical wear. You owe it to yourself to get the benefit 
of this long experience. Send for 120 page catalog and 
get our inside prices for team orders. 

Arthur Johnson & Co. new^ork* 



Cottrel £r Leonard 

ALBANY. N. Y. 

MAKERS OF 

Caps, Gowns 
and Hoods 

To the American Colleges and Univer- 
sities from the Atlantic to the Pacific. 
Class Contracts a Specialty. 




226 



Perfection in 
Piano Construction 



Is obtained by few manufacturers. 
The Chas. M. Stieff Pianos now 
stands as the most perfect piano of 
the age. Sold only by the maker. 
No middlemen and no dealers 
profits. 



Stieff Piano Warerooms 



24 North Second Street 



HARRISBURG, 



PA. 



A. G. Spalding' (D. Bros. 



The 



Spalding 

Trade-Mark 




Is known throughout the 
world as a 

Guarantee of 
Quality 



are the Largest 
Manufacturers 
in the World of 

Official 
Equipment 

For All Athletic 
Sports and 
Pastimes 



IF YOU 



I are onterested in 
Athletic Sport 
you should have 
■d copy of the Spaldintr Catalotcue 
It's a complete encvclopedia of 
'VITHat's New in Sport 
and is sent free on request. 



A G. Spalding & Bros. 



New York 

Newark 

Boston 

Philadelphia 

Pittsburg 

Buffalo 

Syracuse 



Chicago 
Baltimore 
Washington 
St. Louis 
Kansas City 
Cincinnati 
Cleveland 
Montreal, Canada 



Denver 
Columbus 
Detroit 
Milwaukee 
Indianapolis 
Louisville 
Minneapolis 



Toronto. Canada 



San Francisco 
St. Paul 
Los Angeles 
Seattle 
New Orleans 
Atlanta 
Dallas 



London. England Birmingham. England Manchester. England 

Edinburg. Scotland Sydney, Australia 



227 



^^n^nnnmmtnmm!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!^!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!^!!!^!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!?!!?!!!^!?!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!?!!!!!!!!!^! 



Students! Attention! 

Are j'ou a hustler? 

Would you like to make from $15.00 to $36 00 everj' week? 

Are you looking for pleasant employment during vacation? 

If so, you are just the person we want to represent us this summer. 

We offer you not a "get rich quick" scheme, but a genuine, money- 
making proposition, with no red tape attached to it. C. E. Rettew, '12, 
G. A. Williams, '13, D. E. Young, '14, all of L. V. C have earned big 
money while employed for us during the last few years, and rarely made 
less than $3.50 per day. Ask them for details and write to William H. 
Doty, Treasurer and General Manager of McLean, Black & Co., for 
terms and particulars about our big- money- making business. 

McLean, BlacK C^ Co., Inc, 

Wholesale dealers in 

High Grade Silverware, Jewelry, References: 

c-. T / o-i r XT ii- Dun's or Bradstreet's 

Sterling Silver and Novelties ^^^ g„„,,„j ^^,.^^^, b^^^, Boston 

5Q_71 Beverly St. Any Bank in the United States 

Boston, Mass. Any of our 30,000 agents 



228 



Bonebrake Theological Seminary 

DAYTON, OHIO 



Departments four — i. The Regular, including the 
Biblical languages leading to the degree of Bachelor of 
Divinity for for College graduates. 2. The English. 
3. The Missionary. 4. The Parish Deaconess, i and 
2 are three year courses; 3 and 4 two years. 

"Required" and "Elective" Courses 

Prominence given Religious Pedagogy and Educa- 
tion, and Sociology and Applied Christianity. 

Expenses low — No tuition; rooms in building free; 
opportunities for selt-help. 

Beautiful city, healthful location. 

For further information or Bulletins address 

The President. 

J. P. LANDIS 



or 



J E FOUT, 

Business Manager 



Miller Organ & Piano Co. 



ESTABLISHED 1873 



Pianos Organs Victor- Victrolas 

Every Piano a Bargain 
Every Day a Bargain Day 



You can get a reliable piano any day in the year 

from us for $200, $250, $275, $300, $350, $375, $400, 
$425, $450, and so on, up to $1000. 

The Apollo Player Piano 

The only perfect player. Ask us for a demonstra- 
tion. Terms to suit each individual. 



Miller Organ & Piano Co. 
738 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 

Factory: 8th and Maple Streets 



229 



G. D. HOUSER 

SJboemakcr 

Work neatly done. Patronage solicited. 

Annville, Pa. 



Graduate Pbilanelphia Coileji^e 
of Osteopattiy 



Bell Telephone 



Dr. M. W. BRUINIVER 



Hours- -• * '° '" *■ "■ 
Hours. , 1.30 to 4 p. M 



Osteopathic Phy^iciau 

3(> North Ninth Street 
Other Hours by Appointment LEBANON. PA. 

Imperial Steam Laundry 

DODGE & ROMIG, Proprs. 



Seventh and Lehman Sts 



Lebanon, Pa. 



Standard Steam Laundry 

and 

Scouring Works 

27 North 7th Street LEBANON, PA. 

Represented at Lebanon Valley College by J. F. REED 



J. E. OILMAN 

DEALER IN 

Staple and Fancy Groceries 

Notions and Things to Eat 

EAST END STORE Journal Building 

Harry Zimmerman, D. D. S. 

DENTAL ROOMS 

72 West Main Street Annville, Pa. 

D. B. SHIPPER, Graduate O ptician 

E3'es examined free with the latest methods known to 
optical science. Broken lenses repaired. 

"Watch repairing' also done 

West Main Street Annville, Pa. 

WM. WALTZ 

HAIR CUTTING AND SHAVING 
SALOON 



WEST MAIN ST. 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



230 



H. L. Kinports & Bro. 

FOR 

Dry Goods, Notions, Shoes, Hats, 
Carpets, Queensware, Ladies' 
and Gents' Furnishings 

SOLE AGENT FOR THE 

Packard and Radcliff Shoes 
Cluett and Monarch Shirts 
Arrow Brand Collars and Cuffs 

Discount to Students 



J. B. SAYLOR 



S. C. SAVLOR 



D. L. SAYLOR £r SONS 

Successors to D. L. SAYLOR 

Conrtactors 
and Builders 

Dealers in Lumber and Coal 



Both Phones 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



Hotel Weimar 

Lebanon, Pa. 



A. A. WEIMER 
Owner 



One Management 
W. S. GRENOBLE 



Hotel Conewago 

Mt. Gretna, Pa. 



Open June isth-October 1st 



231 



D. A. Whiskeynian 




Florist 

Rose Buds, Cut Flowers, Chrysanthe- 
mums. Hardy Hydrangeas, Plants of all 
kinds, Winter Vegetables. Plants fur- 
nished for Decoration. Contract plant 
grower: also grower of Fruit and Orna- 
mental Trees. Reasonable Rates. 

Cases furnished for all PI mts. 
Garden and Flower Seeds. 



Qneeii and Lancaster Sts. 



Annville, Pa. 



JOS. MILLER 



DEALER IN 



3furniture 



Undertaking and Embalming 
a Specialty 



West Main Street 



Annville, Pa. 



"Always F^eliable" 

i)outric/i' s 
Clot/iin^r 



YOUR MONEY'S WORTH OR YOUR 
MONEY BACK 



304 MarKet St. 



HARRISBURG, PA. 



Jacob Sargent 

MercKant Tailor 

Ready to Wear Trousers. Style, Fit and Workmanship 
Guaranteed. Rain Coats alwavs on hand. 



18«20 West Main Street 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



232 



Whte Jeall Cafe 

F. 'W. SIDES, Propr. 

Light Lunch, Oysters and Sea Food 
in Season, Ice Cream. Wholesale 
and retail Sundeas. Confectionery 
and Soft Drinks. 



Finest Ladies* L'Uncli 
Parlor in ToMrn 



Main and Lancaster Sts. 



Annville, Pa. 



WHEN COMING TO HARRISBURG 
STOP AT THE 

Greek American 



409 Market Street 
FOR 

Ice Cream, Soda Water 

and Fine Confections 



QraybiU's 
Boarding House 



West Sheridan Avenue 



Annville, Pa. 



RATES: $3.50 per week Single meal 25 cents 

PAUL KUNTZ 

Vienna Bakery 

TRY 

NEVER NOUGH BREAD 

Wholesale and Retail 

Ice Cream Manufacturer 

502-505 Spruce Street 

Branch Store, 41 North 9th Street 

Ice Cream and Lunch Parlor 
Telephone LEBANON. PA. 



233 



HARRY LIGHT 



CENTRAL GROCERY 



^:m^^smminm'/// 



V^ 



Complete line of Groceries and Provisions 
Wall Paper Window Shades 

ANIN!iZILI-B. P7^. 

The Largest Store 

and House Furnishing House 

in Lebanon 

RED CROSS STOVES AND 

STOVE REPAIRS A SPECIALTY 

THE KRAUSE (Si BRO. STORE 

39 South eighth Street 
J. P. LONGENECKER, Prop. 



When in need of good 




■^^ 



GO TO 



REED BROS., 

LEBANON, PA. 

SOLE AGENCY FOR REGAL SHOES. 



FOR HIGH CLASS 

BREAD, CAKES AND 
CONFECTIONERY 

TRY 

BOWMAN'S BAKERY 

MAIN STREET ANNVILLE, PA. 

Bonola and Mother's Bread Specialties 



234 



Our Favorite 



Meat Market 



W. M. ROHLAND, Proprietor. 



Successor to S. H. LUTZ 



DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF 

MEATS 



MNNVIL-LE. RH. 



Newgard & Bachman 

DEALER IN 

FLOUR, FEED. HAY, 

STRA W SALT CEMENT, 
FERTILIZER AND COAL 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Buy the Everlastings Sweet Toned 

Meaver anb 
l!)ovk Ipianos 

Kirk Johnson & Co. 

of Lebanon Pa. 



SEVEN STORES) 



116 North 9th Street 



Yes it is True 

Mann's Suits and 
Overcoats 

are better than ever, tliey sell the famous L System 
clothes for young men. The celebrated Alfred Benjamin 
& Co.'s clothes and Mann's Special, they are the best in 
make and fit money can buy and the prices are right. 
Let us show you. 

Manns, The Big Store 

815, 817, 81S, 819 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 



235 



HOFF ca BRO. 



403 Pent! St. 



Reading;, Pa. 



Headquarters For 

Base Ball Uniforms 

Base Balls, Bats, Gloves, 
MasKs, Eltc. 



Special Lo^v Prices to Clubs. 



Dieges (Q> Clust 

"If We Made It, Its Right" 

©fficial 3cwclcr6 of 
tbc XeaMno Collcacs 
Scbools an^ aseociations 



Class Pins, Fraternity Pins, Medal Cups, Etc., Watches, 
Diamonds and Jewelry. 

lOll Chestnut Street 
PHiladelphia, Pa. 



PEOPLES 
DEPOSIT BANK 

Solicits Saving Accounts 

Pays 3 per cent on Special 
Deposits 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



236 



"Life" is uncertain, "Death" is certain. Protect yourself in case 
of emergency. Vou are a valued asset to your family and friends. 
Have you protected them by Life Insurance to the full limit of 
your ability? Consult 

M. P. SPANGLER 

General Agent 

The Mutual Life lusurance Company 

of Ne>v York 



SAFE 



LEBANON, PA. 



SOUND 



RELIABLE 



COLLEGE NEW5 

A weekly summary of events at 
College and doings of the Alumni. 

SUBSCRIBE NOW 



C. W. BORLAND 



DENTIST 



847 CUMBERLAND ST. 



LEBANON, PA 



Ibotcl Mallace 

Lebanon, IPa. 
J. B. OBERHOLSTER 



ED. M. MILLER 

Casb (5roccr 

Main Store Market Square, 
LEBANON, PA. 



BRANCHES: 



. I 843 South 10 Street 
■| 447 North 9th Street 



G. M. RODDY, Prop. 

A.NNVILLE, PA. 



2 37 



Miller's Hardware Store 

Full line of House Furnishings, Faint, Roger's Stain 
Floor Finish. Sporting Goods, Fishing Tackle, Com- 
plete line of Spalding Biseball Goods. Special prices 
to Athletic Clubs 

STOVES AND RANQE5 

Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Plumbing 
a Specialty 

Our Motto — Honest Goods at Honest Prices. 

H W. MILLER, 

ANNVILLE, PA. 

Geo. R. Gantz 

Fancy and Staple GROCERIES 

Notions and Queensware 
Main St. Annville, Pa. 

Jacob &. Kendig 

The Reliable and only One Price 

SADDbCR 

Main Street ANNVIL,L.E. PA. 



C. E. AUGHINBAUGH 

State Iprintcr 
anb Binber 

EDITION WORK A SPECIALTY 
Cor. Court and Cranberry St., HARRISBURG, PA. 

Brains and Experience 

Are behind the discriminating service of the 

Albany Teachers' Agency 

(ESTABLISHED 1891) 

These things count when School Officials Desire Good 
Teachers and When Good Teachers desire advancement. 
They will count in helping YOU. We place teachers in 
every State in tlie Union. 

81 Chapel St., ALBANY, N. Y. 

Harlan P. French, Proprietor Vincent B. Fisk, Manager 



238 



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HIESTER 

Printing & Publishing Co 

ANNVILUE, PA. 



240 



Index to Advertisements 



A. G. Spalding & Bros 227 

Annville National Bank 219 

Arthur Johnson & Co 226 

Aughinbaugh, Book Binder 23S 

Atkins, H. T 223 

Bashore, J. S 221 

Bonebrake Theological Seminary 229 

Batdorf , IM. F 226 

Blazier's Studio 225 

Brockway Lyceum 224 

Brunner, Dr. M . W 230 

Biever, A. H 223 

Bowman , I. I, 234 

Borland, C. W 237 

Cottrell & Leonard 226 

College News 237 

Deiges & Clust 236 

Doutrich's Store 232 

Dutweiler, Ira K 217 

Dodge & Romig 230 

Electric City Engraving Co 239 

Elliott, W. D 217 

Fisher, Joseph C 222 

Fink, CM 223 

Farmers' Bank of Hummelstown 221 

Frantz's Furniture Bazaar 220 

Gantz, G. K 238 



GoUara .Christ 221 

Graybill's Boarding Houser 233 

Greek American House 233 

Gilman,J. E 230 

Houser, G. D 230 

Harpel, L. C 218 

Hiester Printing & Publishing Co. 240 

Hinds & Noble 220 

Hotel Weimar 231 

Hoy, Francis 225 

Journal Publishing Co 218 

Kendig, Jacob E 238 

Kinports, H. L. & Bros 231 

Kinneard & Co 221 

Kuntz, Paul 233 

Kirk Johnson & Co 235 

Kranse & Bros. ' Store 234 

Laudermilch, J. K 220 

Lebanon Valley College 216 

Leniberger & Co 226 

Light, H. W 234 

McLeara, Black & Co 228 

McCurdy, E. E 221 

JIanns Store 235 

Miller, Joseph 232 

Miller, Ed. M 237 

Miller, H. W 238 



Miller Organ & Piano Co 229 

Newgard & Backnian 235 

Peoples Deposit Bank 236 

Reed Bros 234 

Roliland 235 

Sargent, Jacob 232 

Saylor & Sons, D. L 231 

Seltzer, Harvey 221 

Shaud, M. H 219 

Shiffer, D. B 230 

Sides, F. W 233 

Spangler, M. P 237 



Smith & Bowman 221 

Spessard's Book Store 219 

Stieff , Chas. M 227 

Smith, W. H. H 217 

Wass c& Son 217 

Ward, A. F 230 

Whiskeyman, D. A 232 

Waltz, Wm 230 

Wallace Hotel 237 

Zimmerman, Dr. H 230 

Zimmerman, A C. cS: Co 221 



^-.s